Sherman Daily Democrat (Sherman, Tex.), Vol. THIRTY-EITHTH YEAR, Ed. 1 Friday, June 13, 1919 Page: 1 of 8
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SHERMAN, TEXAS, JUNE 13, 1919—FRIDAY EVENING.
Subscription Price, 60 Cents Per Month.
The Latest International News
into the functions of tlio permanent
repartitions commissions the principle
Peace Treaty to Be Rewritten.
Associated Press Dispatch)
l*arls, June lS-Tbe peace treaty witii'°f of ™" materials, etc., fur-
,, in » at i ^ t.4 i iiisIhmI Germany, onahling the com-
t.erinany will tie entirely re-written IIlilsion t() mitro| r.ccnmuy', economic
and reprinted for the Incorporation development during tlie period It op-
textually of the txplanatlohs and clnr- erates.
ifications contained in the allied re- -
ply to the German counter proposals. Cotton Boat at Hamburg.
Whi.e unchanged in principle, vir- j i,*nciaic‘i Press Dispatch)
tually a new document will lie pro- Horlin, June 12—The Ktenmship
sented to the Germans. I Gulf of Mexico has arrived at Ham-
it is understood that the new treaty \tvtrg from N,.w Orleans, tlie first cot-
will he made public on tlie day of i's (op boat to reach a (ierman iiort since
delivery or the day after. the outbreak of the war.
Tlie Council of Four. it develops,
settle certain Urgent questions, not
ably those concerning military pre-
cautions contemplated on the Carin-
thian frontier. General Diaz, com-
mander In chief of tlie Italian armies,
accompanhd tlie premier and will be
' in personal control of tlie frontier.
Austria Has Profiteers.
Assoc iated Press Dispa ti h)
decided tliat simply to attach the re-
ply to the original!I document was im-
practicable, ns imisirtant clauses would
lie left obscure and Imperfect. I ' lennn. Tuesday. June 10—Tlie
Hence the decision to rewrite tlie Vienna newspa|iers are denouncing al-
It was commented In Pence Confer
ence circles' todav that tills action
rentiers obsolete tlie text published in
the Vnlted States.
British Delay the Game.
Associated Press Disnatch]
Paris. June 1.1—-The British have
made an eleventh hour attempt to re-
open the question of reparations. They
legcil speculation In American food-
stuffs imported here for the poor, hut
which are said to be bought up by
siieculntors and sold at high prices.
Orlando Goes to Italy.
Associated Prtts Dispatch!
Paris. .Time 11 Premier Orlando of
Italy left fie Rome last night. In-
tending to confer with tlie parliamen-
tary leaders ill secret relative to the
have submitted proposals introducing work of the Pence Conference and to
Zurich, Wednesday. June 11—The
Bavarian government lias offered a
rewards of 10,00(1 marks for the cap-
ture of the communist leader Men,
the only member of the Munich soviet
who has csca)MHl arrets. A despatch
from Munich says it is presumed (lint
Ijevlen escaped into Tyrol or the
I*roposed Citizens Strike.
Associated Press Dispatch]
Berlin. Thursday, June 122—A se-
cret session of the citizens’ council of
Greater Berlin held on Wednesday
declared in favor of a citizens’ strike,
according to tin* independent socialist
newspaper, Die Freiheit.
The attendance included a number
of leading manufacturers, merchants
and professional men, and Col. Rein-
hardt, tlie Prussian minister of war.
SHERMAN BOY FORMER SHERMAN TO WELCOME
TO PUT ON SHOW MAN LOCATES AT SHERMAN BOYS
IN HOME TOWN MERIDIAN. MISS.
Sherman will he visited nil next .T. I.. Mitchell of Meridian. Miss.,
week by "Blair's Comedians,” who will arrived in Sherman yesterday after-
show under tent on the vacant lot in noon. Itclng called hen* on nccount of
the rear of the M. A P. bank building, .the death of his brother-in-law. Dr.
Tills announcement will he' received
l»v Sherman people wttTf more than or-
dinary interest, alma* the “Comedians”
are not only nn unusually entertain-
ing lot. but the chief “Comedian" of
them all is a Sherman reared boy, tlie
son of Dr. W. F. Blair of'this city. In
fact that is the principal-reason why
the show lx an liiiustiully high class
one. full of entertainment
classes aud ages,
- Jests* C. Blair, die Sherman boy re-
ferred to. had Ids first training as a
public entertainer while travelling
with his father, who In addition to
selling in .Heines, put on a allow to
draw the crowds. The allow put o».
by Dr. Itialr was always a clean-cut
aiu* entertaining attraction. bqcanse
JcsSA was a “natural itorn" comedian,
as people any. It was Just in him to
amuse people and it is therefore no
F. Jones. Mr. Mitchell was engaged
in tlie seed business in Sherman fur
several years, being connected with
the Pittman A Harrlsoh Company. R
eentiy he has ensured In business for
himself and the following is taken
from the columns of a Meridian
“Plans to make Meridian n seed
for all’ distribution section was divulged yes.
*'*••,!tv in t'-'* announcement that the
Kiinhronch Seed Company was taking
ou^ incorporation papers, doubling Ps
fsnlfit| steel- »»<■! taking itito tile d'-
reeforate J D. MUcholl, ,Tr.. former’v
of Jacksonville, Fla.
“Applteatlon for incorporation n*-
ners was made in Jackson on June t,
hut full detail* have Pet yet been
worked out. Tlie company will be
l*mvii’n *»$• S*nd<1 T'o™”
pony and will remain at the same
surprise to his many Sherman friends address of Hie nresent nn Incorporate i
that he has struck out for himself eomnan*' Vo. <00 22nd Avenue.
and mnde good in the show business.
Tills is the first rime that "Blair’s
Comedians" have visited Jesse’s for-
mer home town and for that reason
many Nhernmn people will welcome the
opportunity* of seeing ids show. Mr.
Blair’s wife plays Hie "lead" parts,
and Is said to lie an even lietter ar-
tist than tier capable husband. As
stated above, (lie show will tie put on
under a tent on Hie lot on North
Crockett just hack of the M. & P.
VICTIM OF GAS IS
TERRIFIED WHEN HE IS
PUNCHED BY WOMAN
Fort Worth, Tex.. June 11.—“Give
’em the cold steel, fellows. Over tin*
top!" bellowed a big . husky chap
when a woman unintentionally gave
him a severe jali in the hack with an
iimlirella^ilic was using ns a shield to
the wind and rain.
I “Mr. Mitchell was connected with
the E. A Martin Need Company, cf
Jacksonville. Fin., and also w»s e^r
three venrs connected with the Rnnd'e
A Wen sol Coropi'iv of N»te<>er ill tt;«.
seed hnslnos Mr \V, F, K'tnlir.ci’ig’i
and Mia* Helen Kimbrough have had
charge of the business now helm’ I'**
corpora tod, and it is understood tl'nt
they will retain some interest ill tb**
business, although Mr. Kimbrough
will devote most of his time to t!”
sale of farm and timber lands.
“I believe Meridian is the logic'
center for a big sped business" said
Mr. Mitchell, to a reported for The
Dispateh. ‘The diversified farming hi
this section is making demands for
snnnlies of this nature and I have no
donbt hut wliat we can make the Kim-
brough Seed Company one of the most
conspicuous ones in tlie South for vol-
ume of business,’"
As is quite well known Mr. Mitchell
married a Sherman girl. Miss Mnv
Matthews,, daughter* of Dr. and Mrs.
happiness and success in their nwf
The woman was caught in the show-1 j Matthews, and liqth have man'
er and the wind liegmi to blow very I ^ ^ n,_"r.!i
hard near the court house. She raised ..........................
her urahrella ami crouched under it in
h manner that made it practically im-
poaaihie for her to sec her way. She
dodged an automobile and was making
a good gait When she jatiticd the sol-
The young man jerked off his hat
and was preparing for a mail rusli at
Nomethiug. when Harry- Hamilton,
county detective, caught him. it took
several minutes to get the young man
He explained to Hamilton some time
later that lie lias not entirely recov-
ered from the effects of shell shock
while on the argonne.
The young man was greatly relieved
when he learned that a charge of as-
sault to murder would not la* filed
against her. _ _
SNAKE IS KILLED
AFTER 10-MINUTE BOUT
. _ "%
Fort Worth, Tex., June 11.—Snake
stories are all the rage among tlm
hikers and motorists who haunt tlie
natural beauty sysits of Texas for
passtime tills summer.
Here's a new one.
Miss Ethel Witcher, who is clerk in
tla* county attorney’s office, was on n
trip to Mineral Wells with a party of
The party had stopped for dinner
near a small creek with shade troes
and large rooks. She decided to mount
the highest rook near by and have a
view of the country. In a few mo-
ments she was on top of a little i**ak
The trouble came when she wanted
down. She turned to climb down. A
big rattlesnake was crouchinfc under
a ledge of rock, barring her (®ay. He
lay still, rattled and licked out his
toughs. She screamed—not a tiny yelp,
ut a good healthy squall. t
It took alsiut ten minutes for the
oung men 'in the party to capture
he big rattler. It was killed by Hul
ttimore. - ,
Fred I, Perkins, post commander of
Grayson County Memorial Post No.
-■, American Dcgion, recently or-
ganized lien* by returned soldiers. Ibis
morning Issued a statement calling
upon all members of tlie Post to nssist
in welcoming service men who are
expected to return to their homes in
Grayson county within the next few
days. Mr; Perkins said :
"AH members of this Post are re-
qucstisl to Is1 present mid assist tlie Re-
ception Committee in welcoming our
comrades, who will Is* returning in the
next few days.
“Tin* committee desires a special in-
vitation extended all who have return-
ed to this city und vicinity and who
have not laid an official welcome or
reception, and urges that you he pres-
ent and give Sherman this opportunity
of welcoming you buck officially. All
service men who haw had un official
welcome are urged to lie on hand to
"Tlie reception will lie on tlie Court-
house lawn- sous* evening next week,
probably Tuesday. The exact time
will lie anmmeed by the Committee
through tlie press just as won as |sis-
siiile." _ _ _
Richest Negro Woman.
Associated Press Dispatch]
New Vork. June iS—Tlie title of
‘Richest Negro Woman in the United
States.” which was held for many
years by Mine. J. Walker manufac-
turer of a hair ointment widely popu-
lar with her race will pass to her
only daughter. Mrs. I-eihi Walker.
Robinson, under tlie terms of her
will, which it was learned here has
been filed in Indianapolis.
With the exception of two trust
funds of $100.<M>0 each for the benefit
of Charities, distant relatives and
friends. Mine. Walker left her entire
estate to her daughter. The estate is
estimated at $1.000,1MX). Among the
charitable bequests was one for the
establishment of mi industrial mission
school in Africa. ^ _
Former Congressman Dead.
Associated Press Dispatch]
Winona. Minn.. June 12—Former
Congressman James Tawney died to-
day at Excelsior Springs. Missouri.
TAKING NO CHANCES!
By Investing your money in War Savings Stamps, you are taking no
chances. The Government guarantees their constant increase in value and
that you can always get what you have invested, with accrued compound
interest, on ten days’ written notice to the postmaster. But if you hold them
to maturity they are-worth the most. 1919 W. S S. mature in 1924. Save!
Haive you bought your Thrift Stamp today?
1 ‘ 1 ‘ " 'W.S.S.' ,m' 1 1 1 " y, i *
Do Sherman people want more
factories for Sherman?
Do they want to increase their
•per capita wealth to a higher per
cent that it stands even now?
"Sherman may become just what
Sherman people want it to tie-
come,” said a well known citizen
in talking this morning. "A lot of
people have the Wen tliat Dallas
is big in a commercial and manu-
facturing way because there is
more wealth there, lietter facili-
ties, or because ‘it just happened.’
Such is not tlie ease, however.
Every Idg Industry tliat Dallas, or
any other city for that matter
has, was buHl Up around home
jieraon, ami stands as a monument
to the work Of some person. It Is
people^—tliat make the live, hust-
riglit kind of |ieople—progressive,
aggressive, far-sighted, trained
people—tliat make tlie live, hust-
ling town.’’ j
Sherman has all the wealth,
transportation facilities, anil nat-
ural resources ami conditions to
las-ome a great city. The cry is for
men, people, because women uro
included, who know how to tako
tlie tilings offered here and devel-
op!* them to the best possible ad-
Some towns realize tills need for
people and spend thousands of
dollars in advertising their oppor-
tunities in outside newspapers.
But how much lietter that would
lie if they would s|iend tlie same
amount of money on their own
people, making them Into lietter
trained nnd better equipped citi-
zens. After uli, a town is just wlmt
its own citizens make it. Out-
siders an* attracted lieeause of
what the home folks have done.
- And wiiat does all this lead to?
It leads to nonelusion tliat tlie
biggest natural resource of Sher-
man, her greatest weulth, and her
greatest opportunity for future
growth and development |lie in her
children—the men and women of
Sherman has always borne the
reputation of doing well by her
children in an educational way.
But in reality she is doing no bet-
ter than many other towns of her
size, and is not doing so well as a
gnat ninny. What a blow it
would lie if it should go out to the
world that the “Athens of Texas,”
noted for its public schools, its
churches, and love of education,
culture and refinement, had de-
feated a small increase in the
school maintenance tax rate, asked
not even to provide better teach- y
ing facilities than we now have,
but just to keep tip* excellent
standard of teachers we now pos-
sess and prevent they from being
drawn away by other communities
which recognize their value and
wortli and are willing to pay a
reasonable and living compensa-
tion for tlioir services Yes. what
a blow it would lie. Many citizens
ure drawn to Sherman because of
tin* superior advantages offered
for educating their children in
Sherman schools, yet how could
we any longer hold out such an in-
ducement if we were to defeat HiiS
measure? The blow would not ba
as great as an announcement that
some well known Business institu-
tion was leaving Sherman for an-
Every citizen who has the fu-
ture industrial development of tho
city at heart will go to tlie imlla
tomorrow to vote to proviilo
teachers to Sherman students at
living wages. Vote!
'At the present rate of increase in
the consumption of native lumber in
New Zealand it is estimated tliat Hie
supply of standing timber will lust
not more than 30 years.
SCHOOL LEADS IN OTMT
SCHOOL FOR TEACHERS IS GROW-
ING IN POPULARITY
EACH YEAR. '
HAS STRONG FACULTY
OF T. P. A.
Pleasant Surroundings at Austin Col-
lege Makes Taking the Course a
Real Pleasure, Like Taking a Va-
cation—All Are Invited to Visit
the Summer Normal and See
for Themselves—Great Op-
portunity for Teachers.
closed avenues for reaching nnd stim-
ulating the young. A . teacher igno-
rant of these two factors, in the pro-
cesses of education will never lie
able to develop the best possibilities
of pupils. The Normal schools train
teaeh,ers to employ not only the tech-
nical methods, lint unite with them
all tlie suggestive or psychological—
riot psychic, in its ordinary interpreta-
tion-influences to bring tlie best re-
The arrival of tlie various units
of tin* 86th and 90th divisions is
still uncertain. A telegram to liis
mother from Ralph Echols just re-
ceived announces the departure of
| the 144th, which contains tlie ma-
I jorlty of our hoys, from New
I York oil yesterday.
I They will bo routed out of St.
I Louis over the Frisco and probably I
I arrive in 1 riillas on Tuesday.
Tlie Itlth Engineers reach Dal- I
las tonight or in tlie morning.
Bulletins containing latest infor- I
mu Hon will be given out through I
the press daily and definite infor- ]
nmtioii as soon as possible.
T. A. WHARTON.
ED N. Mt’LKEY.
Telegrams were received in Sherman
about 1' o'clock this afternoon an-
nouncing the election of E<1 N. Mulkey,
a well known business limn of Sher-
man, ns national president of the Trav-
elers’ Protective Association, on the
first ballot at the National Conven-
tion being held at New Orleans. Ac-
cording to tlie m(*ssage received here,
Mr. Mulkey was elected by acclama-
Sherman is signally honored In Mr.
Muikey's election to this important
post. Sherman holds the distinction
of having tlie largest T. P. A. Post of
any city in the United States of its
population, due principally to the
work of Mr. Mulkey, In fact, the work
that gradually brought, him into na-
tional importance in T. P. A. circles
begun right here in. Sherman. He was
elected a member of tin* national tioard
of directors two years ago, and in the
membership campaign conducted this
year was national chairman.
Mr. Mulkey* succeeds Alexander
Lawrence, n prominent business man
of Philadelphia, in his new imsition.
Mr. laiwrence visited Sherman in
February, and met a number of Sher-,
man business men.
Portland, Ore., was selected as tlie
next plnee> of' meeting.
Sherman people have been so long
accustomed to fine educational oppor-
tunities tliat they sometimes fail to
realize that a magnificent training
school for future teachers is conducted
right in our midst, six weeks every
summer. This Institutioft is maintain-
ed in Austin College where every com-
fort and facility is supplied for the
benefit of tlie students. Young men
and women from every section of
Grayson county are there to have
their educational equipments enlarged
and broadened to meet, the demand,
which is constantly growing greater,
for highly qualified teachers. Ap-
proximately 100 ambitious young men
and women a re registered there, bus-
ily prosecuting the course of study
best designed to fit them for compe-
tent instructors of our youth.
This is Grayson County’s Summer
Normal School and it’s student body is
particularly West in having a corps
of splendidly prepared teachers,
teachers full of zeal and ardently
concerned to develop tlie very best in
every student. The conductor. Pro
fessor H. J,. Durham, is fired with
an inspiring enthusiasm that leaves
its impress on the work and ambition
of everybody who falls inkier his in-
Every member of the faculty is nn
artist in his own particular depart-
ment. and thoroughly nlive to the im-
portance of building up a teaching
force whose efficiency will reach the
high standard exacted by tlie higher
salaries now being paid to teachers.
Boarding conditions are ideal at
Duckett Hall, both ns to dormitory
accommodations and food supply.
Clean, cool rooms and nn abundance
of wholesome, well prepared edibles
can iw* secured for tlie nominal sum
of $6 per week, all under the same
The.college gymnasium aud parlors
are open to teachers and students,
who can select their own form of rec-
reation. Were these students to go
away from their own county normal,
as sometimes occurs, their eurrenj..ex-
penses would he far heavier, living
environs rarely as favorable and cer-
tainly* the instructing corps in no sense
Resident students, rather, those not
iionrdiiig in the city or school, can
have access to the entire course of
training for tlie insignificant jirice of
Each dev County Superintendent
Acton visits the Normal to inspect
the work done by students and ob-
serve tlie methods employed by in-
structors. Lesson periods alternate
with brief seasons of rest, so tliat
the work will never,fall into the mo-
notony so fatal to mental progress.
Everything possible is done to infuse
into jtlie course of training a spirit
of virile energy, and ceaseless
ambition to attain the high-
est degree of proficiency. A most
benoful omen is'the unusually large
'number of young men who ha ye been
attracted to this opportunity for the
The educational world has conic to
realize tliat successful teachers must
possess far more knowledge than is
locked nil between tin* boards of
text books. More and more psychol- Associated Press Dispatch1
ogv nnd personality are opening-long—^-Chicago, June 13.—The first steps
It is not necessary to go outside of
Grayson county to find capital with
which to finance permanent improve-
ments within the county. Two hanks
at Whitewright, the First , National
and tlie Planters’ National, will fi-
nance tlie construction of $50,000
worth of permanent improved roads
in tiie Whitewright rood district, it
developed just before noon today
when bonds in tliat amount reeently
voted by tlie progressive citizens of
Whltewrtght wore1 purchased by these
The Commissioners' Court, which
had previously rejected four bids for
tin* bonds, just before noon today ac-
cepted tin* bids of tlie .First National
and the Plantes’ National Banks of
Whitewright, which'' were par nnd ac-
crued iriterest, which amounted to $1.-
756.95. Tlie cash for tlie bonds is now
in tin* hands of tin* county treasurer,
and work may begin whenever those
ill charge see fit. Tlie bonds arc re-
garded as gilt edge securities and very
desirable. Four more district bond is-
sues aggregating practically a half
million dollars are to lie sold in tlie
POSTAL GETS PROPOSAL
FOR SETTLEMENT OF THE
toward settlement of Hu* nationwide
strike of the Commercial Telegraphers
were taken today when union officials
submitted to the Postal Telegraph com-
pany tlie conditions upon which an
agreement may be based. It provides
tliat the strike may be ended as far
as Hu* Pistal is concerned if the com-
pany agrees to a wage adjustment im-
mediately after full control is given
tlie company by tlie wire administra-
PROSPECTS OF TEXAS LEGISLA-
TURE TAKING IMMEDIATE
ACTION LOOKS GOOD.
Austin. Tex.. June 11—The rear**
tion to ratify the national suffrage
amendment by the Legislature 6f Tex-
as has been drawn in accordance with
the form approved by tlie woman suff-
rage leaders of the State and already
has been signed by seven members
of the Senate Finance Committee—
Messrs Westbrook. Ilertzberg, Buch-
anan of Bell, Hopkins, Page, Bell and
Williford. Senator Caldwell, the only
“tlier memtier of the Finance Commit-
tee in Austin, refused to sign tlie res-
olution. and says he will vote against
Tlie concurrent resolution as signed
to lie presented to the Legislature fol-
"Whereas The Sixty-Sixth Congress
of the United States of America, in
both houses, by a constitutional ma-
jority of two-thirds thereof has made
the following proposition to amend
tlie Constitution of the United States,
’■ the following words, to-wit :
“Joint resolution, proposing an
amendment to the Constitution of the
United States of America in Congress
assembled (two-thirds of each house
concurring therein.) That the follow-
ing article be proposed to tlie legis-
lature of the several States as an
amendment to the Constitution of the
United States, which when ratified by
three-fourths of the said legislature,
shall he valid as part of said Consti-
“Article—Section 1. The right of
■itizens of the United States to vote
shall not lie denied or abridged hy tho
United States or by any State on ac-
count of sex.
Sec. 2. The Congress shall have
power hy appropriate legislation, to
enforce the provisions of this article.
Tlierefore he it resolved by tlie legis-
lature of the State of Texas, That the
said proposed amendment to the Con-
stitution of tlie United States of Amer-
ica lie nnd the same is hereby rati-
fied by tlie legislature of the State
of Tex hr.
“Resolved, That certified copies of
the foiegoiag preamble and resolution
lie forwarded hy tin* Governor of the
State of Texas to the President of
tlie I’nited States, the Secretary of
State of tin* United Stq^es. the presi-
den of file Senate pi the United
States and tlie Speaker of the House
of Representatives of the United
The State board of the Texas
Equal Suffrage Association held an ex-
ecutive session In Austin yesterday, at
which Mrs. Minnie Fisher Cunning-
ham. State president, presided, aud
the following members in attendance:
Mrs. S. A. Lindsey. Houston: Mrs. G.
A. Rogers, San Marcos; Mrs. C. S.
Maney, San Antonio; Mrs. S. J. Smith,
Lampasas; Mrs. J. D. Ames, George-
town; Mrs. W. E. Spell, Waco; Mrs.
L. It. C. De, Chester; Mrs. Phyme C.
Tanner. Columbus, and Mrs. A. N.
Me Callum. Austin.
In her address to the board, Mrs.
Cunningham commented particularly
on the fact that there was no dis-
couragement among the suffrage
workers in the face of the returns
from tlie recent referendum and the
fact that having entered the campaign
fully aware of the tremendous obsta-
cles to he encountered they have
emerged from it wiser and more de-
termined than ever that the equal suf-
frage demands of both the State and
National Democratic platforms shall
prevnil in Texas.
There was much gratification at the
message received from various points
from over tlie State telling of the hew
suffrage organizations and the evi-
dence tlmt there are more workers now
enlisted than before the election.
It. was decided to hold the State
convention on- the second Thursday In
October, hut the place was not fixed,
there being a number of invitations
to he considered. Most of the day was
sdent. in discussing tentative pinna
for tlie future conduct of the work.
Ratification of tlie Federal suff-
rage amendment by the coming special
session was predicted.
they have previously had twenty
days’ training in the normal school.
(’impel service is held at tlie college
each morning'at 9:10, and the exer-
cises Wednesday were varied hy a
solo from a resident student, Miss
Hattie Wharton. Miss Floy Eagletqn
is organist, and also 'handles all nec-
essary school supplies.
Sherman citizens have a very cor-
dial invitation to visit tlie school and
get visual evidence of what is being
done there, and nlso learn something
of its fine personnel.
Following is a list of the faculty:
Mrs. Alma Mayfield. Miss Ida
Shreeves and Messrs. Harry Durham,
,T. A. Giles. M. C. White and C. I,.
The student body consists of Miss-
es Ethel Phillips, lwisy Butler, Dadu
Butler, Bernardino O'Hanloii. Knilier-
,iue Kelley, Teresa Kelly, Mina Belle
Jetton, Lillie Scott. Bessie Castle.
Fay Scott, Vallie Rice. ILwl Smith,
Emm a Holland. Vera Holland, Gnnee
Headers. Velma Zimmerman, Winnie
Cunningham, Olive Thomptson, Txittie
Thompson. Marie Kirliv. Katherine
ITenrv Near McCain. Carmen Cun
ti instil am Merii Mav. Hallie Dodce,
Elaine Kennedy. Annie Den ring, Stella
Galbraith. Gnidie Galbraith. Nellie
Hall. Eva Sioliert. Tannic Deigers,
Irene Rodgers. Alice Harhison. Edna
Martin. Nancy Shepherd, Hattie Fay
Hanna. Allie V. Adrian. Jennie Rey
nolds. Mary Spangler. Thelma Fish
linrn. Fannie Jenkins, Annie Anderson.
Vina Carr. Bessie Duncan. Mary
Donoho. Fern Pugh. Francis Parrish
Mary Trippct. Lillian Root nnd
Messrs G. M. Ayers. G. E. Chapman
D. M. Rohlnson. J R McAdams, Ray-
mond, Faulkner, W. E. Brown. A. L.
lvtinell Roy Bacon. W. L. Coggins,
Flbert Barron. W. P. Tew ter, V, T«
Lewter and L. F. McAfee.
IS FOR SUFFRAGE
Austin, Tex., June 11—Representa-
tive H. P. Davis of Van Zandf county
has reached Austin and will remuin
for the special session of the legisla-
ture. Mr. Davis conferred with Gov-
ernor Hobby but Ba id that he had
not asked tlie Governor to submit any
subjt*ct to the coming session.
Mr. Davis sayf he will vote for tho
ratification of the National Equal
Suffrage amendment as submitted hy
the F’ederai Congress this week. Ha
announces tliat lie will do this in
'spite of the majority against woman
suffrage in tlie election of May 24.
"1 think a majority of the Demo-
crats of this state favor woman suf-
frage," asserted Mr. Davis, “and I an*
going to ask tlie siiecial session to rat-
ify the national amendment. Then, to<v j
my home county returned a majority
in favor of the suffrage amendment,
and I am committed to its support."
It is tlie opinion of Mr. Davis that'
other members will take the position
assumed by him and. that the special
session is almost certain to Ratify the
national amendment. ,
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Sherman Daily Democrat (Sherman, Tex.), Vol. THIRTY-EITHTH YEAR, Ed. 1 Friday, June 13, 1919, newspaper, June 13, 1919; Sherman, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth719887/m1/1/: accessed July 23, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .