The Rocky News (Rocky, Okla.), Vol. 18, No. 19, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 9, 1922 Page: 3 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
“Knowledge is Power” Quite true, as far as it goes,
but we of the twentieth century know it is the applica-
tion of knowledge that generates the energy. Ability
mears little when the willingness to apply it is lacking.
In the up-to-date financial institution service is a
power. By his willingness to apply it where and when
the patron desires; the b; nker is using his service &S a
means to mutual success,
Our ability to serve is hacked by willingness to serve.
By onerdhg an account with us, you can draft both into
LOOKS AFTER SOLDIERS
Red Cross Workers in 'That Section
Assist, Cars For and Entertain
Men in Camps and Hospitals.
Why not let us make you a
Mrs. B. W. Ferreeand daught-
Approximutely 30,000 able-bodied
soldiers and more than 5,000 invalided
soldier* and ex-service men in tlie lios-
i i als in tlie United States have been
a si.sted in obtaining compensation and
in tlie solution of their other problems
b; tiie Ainerienn Hed Cross, according
Orma, returned to their home I! K ?• ser''I
,,,, _. . n- ", southwestern Division or
m E k City
after a few day’s visit with H.
\V. Ferreeand family.
Mr. Boatwright of Berryvil'e,
Ark. who has been visiting the
past few days with \V. L. Bunch
and family returned to his horn
Mrs. Harter and little daught-
er of Enid, Okla., spent the
week-end with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. VV. Deaton.
the American Red Cross.
“lied Cross workers in tlie camps
and hospitals, in the Southwestern Dl-
\ision are rendering much-needed serv-
ice to the men who are in the army at
the present time,” said 'Transue.
“Those service ptop undergoing hospi-
tal treating,,c for one cause hr another
i ""i V'b. cryici jueb_ vyho have been j
w | Siospituliaed botii in the army liospituis j •
| and hospitals operated by tlie Vet- ]1
j erans’ Bureau, are some of the men j £
. I'.', ncyal of tills service. •
"The army'Cutups and liospituis
Why continue to pay
a high rate of
—when you can have all the mon'y you need to
carry on your farm business fe„d pay up all your
outstanding indcbte^er*, and that at
in j *
this division covered by Hed Cross
State Bsnk of Rocky
“Always Alert to Serve You All-Ways”
CHAS. HART. CashierW. L. BUNCH, Vice-Pres.
FRED BUNCH, Ass’t Cashier.
Miss Eva Mae Bolding has
been working in the County
Treasurer’s office in Cordell for
the pist few d tys.
Mr. c-nd Mrs. J. B.
and naughter, Irene, returned to
their home in Minco, Okla., Sat-
urday after a week’s visit with
rel atives here.
Mar land high firs test oil„
y* «, //
will stop that heavy evap ation loss
,, —Says the VlarlanS,.. vice Mail
‘‘Did you eve notice the oil vapors escaping
from your ‘b atheri pipe? They are caused
by the heat h a king down the oil, and are es-
pecially notice hie when engine overheats.
“I have foun hat the poorer the lubricating
quality of th; oil, the easier it breaks down,
and the mo:
irland Service S:a-
n> throughout North-
1, Ontral icid \V«*st-
i Oklahoma—there Is
b mar YOU.
Service Station In
Main and Fourth Sts.
you lose from escaping oil
a heavier are your repair bills,
re test oils save Motorist con-
y. Practically none of the oil
is lost throup evaporation and the cil really
“You will fir 1 Marland Oil the most ECO-
NOMICAL from every standpoint*--1..: , j
from evaporation—lower cost per mile-—fewer
repairs—more power. 1 can sincerely recom-
mend Marland Oil for real SERVICE
I know what it will do.”
fifty uys- the sclm£~ t<ooti
. AJIr ,, -* I -ir- **
. f, s 'f • %j.
j jP> If
workers are located at Jefferson Bur- j l
racks, St. Louis, Mo.; Camp Travis, : j
'T«-x., including Ft. Sain Houston llos- I
pilai; Ft. Bliss, Tex., including Win. j?
A. Beaumont General Hospital; Ft. I £
Leavenworth, Kan., including the U.
S’*- Disciplinary barracks at that point; J
i t. ltiiey, Kail.; Ft. Sill, Okla.; Kit/,- i |
j t iiuous (ieneral Hospital, Fitzsinions, j ♦
j Kolo.; Camp Fffr long. New Mex.; j |
j Camp Hurry J. Jones, Douglas, Ari/.., it
McComb nml 1 Army and Navy (ieneral llos- ||
j pilai at Hot Springs, Ark. j
“Tlie Veterans’ Bureau hospitals ! I
1 served by the Southwestern Division j *
! ox tlie Kid Cross are: U. S. Veterans’
| Hospital No. So, St. Louis, Mo.; Vet-
| films’ Hospital N’o. 115, Logan, Tex.;
| U. S. Veleruus’ Hospital No. 55, Ft.
Bayurd, N. Mex.; I . S. Veterans’ Hos-
pital No. <17, Kansas City, Mo.; K. S.
Veterans' Hospital No. 78, N. Little
Koch, Ark., and U. S. Veterans’ llos- If
pilai No. 80, Fort Lyon, Colo. ||
“Of tlie 5,000 patients, approximate- j l
ly 75 i«*r cent are undergoing treat- f
rnent for tuberculosis and mental dis- I
eases. This makes the work one of T
considerable diirieulty, Inasmuch ns it I
is ofttlmes a real problem to provide ] |
plotter recreation or to connect the , I
j man’s preseut condition with liis serv- I f
I iu?- 11
“There are three phases of the Hed j 1
j Cross program for service and ex-
eervlce men in the camps and hos-
pitals—Home Service, Kecreation and
04 ! Medical Social Service. Our regular ! f
j camp service program consists of what j l
j Is known ns home service work. This
culls for co-operation between the Hed
Cross worker in the camp and govern-
mental and chapter agencies in taking
care of problems of the enlisted man 11
in the army. Difficulties relating to i *
allotments, allowances, insurance, com- i
ponsation, state bonus, travel pay, etc., 11
ure ail brought to the Hed Cross by |
tin* enlisted man. The Ited Cross also j*
contacts tlie families through the chap- 1
icrs in case of distress, sickness or i ♦
“The recreational and entertainment !
program In the hospital brings movies j
for tlie boys, amateur theatricals, |
lances, parties and lliose many other I
tilings that the sick man longs for, but
which lie could not have were it not |
for tlie Hed Cross.
“Tlie Hed Cross medical and social
service program calls for a study of the
Individual needs of the man, to help him
m solving ids personal and family diffi-
culties, to aid him by material assist-
■nice when lie is without resources, to
aid the doctor in ids treatment of tin*
patient by obtaining former medical
or social histories which may lead to
an accurate diagnosis and to interpret
tlie whole situation to the Hed Cross
Chapter home service worker in the
man’s home community, so that nor
:>ni> will tlie proper attention Ik- given
to the family during the man’s ali-
se’ne, but he may Is* free in mind and
thus derive a maximum amount of
hem-tit from his treatment.
"In carrying out our work for the
ex-service man undergoing hospitali-
j ration the Ited Cross lias constantly
Dorm* in mind that tin* great object
has been to play the right part fa tlie
period of adjust meat through which
the ex-aervlce man must safely pass if
In* is to continue to Is* a gi>.*d citizen.
Tliis work has required personnel who
are not only sympathetic in t!** deal-
ing with patients but who must have
an understanding of the social prob-
lems of civil life.
“Just ns it has always been recog-
i rdtmd that the time spent lit a gov-
! era men t hospital is only a brief epi-
j *ode in Ur* life of a patient, so has it
! been recognized that the activities of
j the hospital w«»rker are only a part of
I the responsibility of Ur- Hed Cross to
'the ex-service man; that tlie hospital
w<*rk can In- successful only as M <(*r- |
i n-iates itself closely with the work of J
the lied Cro; i ns a whole. The iios- I
J pital worker is the outpost ik*txiiiiHi
j to special duty. It is Iris endeavor to
| interpret the present condition <*f tiie *
I man io the hospital to the home ]s ie ,
J hikJ «s each of us, as Individ.'.As,
j vi >i: tho fn**t» , ,
ft** service, as each one of us i,; :
We Are In the Market for
Farm Loaa$ of Any Size
-up to a conservative amount, and our rate is
so low that you cannot afford to pass the oppor-
tunity by. The farm loan is the best for you,
lot the reason that you can have your own time
to pay it off.
D. E. BURROW, Prea.
E. ft DYxyS, Vice-Fue.
e L ll
J. E. bold: NO, Cashiar
Manic DY*i4, Asj’t
Rock^ Transfer Co.
GIVE US YOUR HAULING
Our Motto—*‘Always on the Job.”
Regular trips made to Hobart. Go anywhere, any time
R-OAaSMILLER AND WILSON
Office Phone 102 Residence 4 on 86
«•■«--- f j- j g
I have plenty of money for farm loans. Can close loans
promptly on good farms. Best privileges offered and
rates and terms as attractive as can be had
G. A. W. Fleming
First Floor Farmers National Bank Building
If You Want
Cm!, Fleur, er f^ii! Feed
. We Have It
li feu Have WHEAT we will
Mlghssi1 iarkef Pries
fanners Co-0p?ra!ive Grain & Supply Company
**♦*■> •-*• -•- •-•i
The way to have plenty of busi-
POLAND CHINA HOGS
At my farm, one-half mile west of Cloud Chief
Monday, Nov. 20th
I am wi/idi;
tlrng to r
iy herd of
Kc Lasr bn n d*** hired. Through
I »l rrvM jeu are iK-ipiag laem
h*4*i the line.**
i HKi Sows 12 Gilts. 10 Bears 50
£*’ ck Hogs. P r»*e Lunch s<. rved st ncwvn
Qy-rtar Col. Ih use, Walker and
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.
Fantamas, Tom. The Rocky News (Rocky, Okla.), Vol. 18, No. 19, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 9, 1922, newspaper, November 9, 1922; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc937657/m1/3/: accessed December 11, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.