Checotah News, August 30, 1951

Checotah News

August 30, 1951

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Issue date: Thursday, August 30, 1951

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Thursday, August 23, 1951

Next edition: Thursday, September 6, 1951

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Publication name: Checotah News

Location: Checotah, Oklahoma

Pages available: 1,727

Years available: 1946 - 1974

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All text in the Checotah News August 30, 1951, Page 1.

Checotah News (Newspaper) - August 30, 1951, Checotah, Oklahoma Th e N ews VOLUME � - ..oiAh, aiciNnja^l CoUfx i V, OJU-AHOMA AUGUST 30 * NUMBER 51 INDUSTRY-LABOR WAR UNNECESSARY? WHO IS TO BLAME? Bob West Delegate To National Youth Meeting Bob West, son of Mr. and Mrs, R. I. West of Cheoctah. is one of the five thousand delegates who arc attending: the fifth annual quad. The labor-industrv conflict whici renniei National Convocation of lias plagued the nation and curtail- Methodist Youth which is in sej. ?d production for years is one of Blon �tJ?urd"� University Lafay the most uncailedJfor evils we have *tte. Indiana this week. High school on out hands in the present world Trty 'enjht states are mat ences which would be beneficial to 1 tendance at tne meeting, akng with, the workmen, the industrialists add delegates from Puerto Rico, Alaska, the public could be made if both Hawaii and Cuba, each "present, ^employees 'and employers wbuUl.w* theIr \oc*1 ehJreholl^h ut^" adopt a policy similar to that which 1 �"iPs. or state and regional .chapters was put into operation by the Nuin Bush Shoe Company several year* ago. Thp Nunn-Buah plar. simply includes an" angreement between^the employer and employees that they stop the continuous battle for higher wage rates ard ngree or a -fi-ed percentage of the total value of prodi.ct sold as a reward f r services rendeieil the company. Of course the workmen would nf>.ve t(, go against tue opposition of the labor union bosses anu racketeeri. became such an agreement would t'orrp them out of their .ions. out. il W'iu!'l no a blessing to the men who actually uo the work in industry, a.-, has been provm by th" success ofl the Niinn-Bv.-h experi merit. Since that arrangement v as made in the ,slr>e company plan ttie p'an 1 numb'1: of of the MetWrjdtet Student Move, ment. The theme olf the meeting is: 'Christian Living in Our Time.'' t>nd will be carried out through tho morning platform talks, plus 24 af_ ternoon workshops on church fel. Ilowship, Christian vocations, youth problems, social action, and nation, n! ard world afffahs. Jameson .Tones, 22 yrf.ar oid preadent of Methodist youth, is director of the convocation. Wefat will re.ipive inspiration fron: hearing such huts tan dim-" kevr.otts speakers as Rev. Do.-iald O .Sope.\ colorful clergyman of London. En�. lain!: Ki"by> Page, author and so-lal evangelist of LaHabra. Oilif >� rnia; Dr. .'A'. !Aiken Smart, asso. ,'iat:- diin of O.andli-r SEn;or> rniversirt. A'. | spnik^ V.. Rav 'Smith, Juo. Gwalt. 'c rule holds true in France as well as in the United States. With these fa ile delin0 quota as- , pasture in Eastern _ O^ahomav^ signed by the national organization. A ten dollar contribution from tho Stark BrotIiers Nurtery and on� dollar from Mri. Hush Miller dur. ing the past Week brought the total donations to date to $61.00. It i* hoped that the other people of this, community who plan to help in the relief of the flood victims in our own state, Kansas and Missouri will hasten to bring or send in the'r cash, since the need is urgent and immediate. National Red Cross of-i ficdals report that it will be se/er.il weeks beiore the need for help for the unfertunate victims oif the bail floods wit! be met. A huge amount of money has already been spent in the,'Stricken area, and funds have been seriously depleted, tt will de_ penrU oVt th� trenerofcsity oS tiui public whether or not the balance on band will be replenished in preparation for the other disasters that may visit other cotnrmunitiea or entire states at any time. If you feel inclined to give for the aid of the flood sufferers, make your con-' tribute as soon as possible. Cooperators in fie ChecotajTlbis tri .K who have had experience in growing fescue state that ;'t is the most satisfactory grass they have found for winter grazinu. Fescue can be planted from the first of September until the middle of Oct. ober. Uncertified seed has been selling for fifty cents a pound u. the Checotah Soil Conservation Du.. trict. Certified seed sells for 6oo to 7ftc per pound. PMA is payinj 20c per pound onfescue this year. R. I. West, "Waodrffw Vandiver. Joe McDariel A. V. Ellis, G. W. Grant, Forrest Kloeckler. W. K. Brice. O C. Lynn, and J. M. Thompson ar? some of the district ^o'-perators v/ho are planting fescue this falL HIGHWAY 9 TO GET MORE PAVING WORK One of the last actions of the state highway commission on H'b million dollar Mcintosh Obuntv State Highway 9 reconstruction job CHECOTAH SCHOOLS GETTING UNDER WAY Enrollment Under Average: Football Practice Being-Held Eeach Day Total enrollment of the Checotah City Schools reached 677 this week as the last minute arrivals :eported for assignment to classes., according to figures compiled by G. D MeCul. lough, principal. He said that as th.2 first week draws to a close everv effort is being made to orientate the new students and beginners, a long with the high school freshmen, in order that they may adjust them selves to the new surroundings and (onditions, and in the (meantime make the best of their opportunity is class work, being as happy aa pos sible whilB doimg so. IrtoCuIIough gave the following f'oures for Pniollment in the entire school up to Wednesday of this week . Grades 1 to 6 ................... 270 Sevenfu Grade .................... 63 Ljuhth Grade ................... 50 Ninth Grade .................... 91 Tenth Grade .................... 73 Eleventh Grade............... 53 Twelfth Grade.................. 68 . ..Meeting's will be held next wcei: to elect tlass off iters, spon.-ors. am. oifi �r$ of the other orgamzatioi.  of the school. Longfellow School Enrolls 279 The eiirt'llmenr .lump which hi' tho junior and :en'or hl^ii sch'ioio ieachef1. down into the iovver m:we-also, according to \\. il. Rainwater principal of Longfellow >chuol. Hl-reports a total of 2~'J in the fir-t i six grades, as compared with ovei I three hundred in previous 'years. The usually large fir^t errade has the second smallest number in the school wth 42 or slight! ) above the low 40 in the third waJe. En' rollment ;n the other grades \va-as follows: 2nd grade 18; 4th grad* -16; 6th grade 50; and (ith grali 53. Mr. Rainwater said ther0 is * possibility that the total enroll. *nent in the Wades will reach th' 300 marK when all the tale come'; are in. but even so. ,he does noi expect thi. attendance to eoua! ati\ of the preceeding four years.. Sixty fire Report For Football A cloud of dust has been raisin.: from Athletic Park during the week as Coach Bogner Stubbs supervise / the first rehearsals of the sixty-five hopefals who have reported te of the accident is reported to have been another accident ax short distance ii front of a larjr� freight tiuck which was immediately in front of the Baldridge car. Thai truck stopped suddenly just as Mrs). Baldridge was pulling out to pass. The ri^ht front hi [he car collide! with the rear of the truck, crushing Mrs. Curry and killing her instant- -l.v. The deceased, a resident of Che_ cotah for many years, was deputy automobile tag agent for the loca^ area at the tune t.i her death, f'rior-to that Fhe had served in various public/ capacities, including county home demumtratio - iiagent at 'Bris-tow, Oklahoma. where she met Davis H. Curry, whom she late,? v,edded at Captecwn, South Africa. TheS' made thei- home for soma seven years in Maazmbique, Sovitl* Africa, where Mr. Cuiry was employed as mining en-srineer. After their returr to the states, he set out on a trip to eii'lore for jnmer_ als in South America and vanished, in the unknown wilderness. In her childhood. Jessie Mae gsva her heart to Jesus Christ, was bap. tized on September 20, 1903 antl , ..oined the Chec-otah HethodissE Church and remained a faithful member throughout the succeeding years. She came, with her parents, to Checotah in ,1896. Funeral services were conducted at the Methodist Church on Wed. nesday afternoon of this week, A.ujr. USt 29, at 4 o'clock, (Rev Orville) Coats, assisted by Rev. David Gal� lop, Probyterian minister, ofificiat. few. localities report 'poor yield* Soma losses were caused by delay in combating; boll weevil and other pestsi and some producers abandon Stubbs is not venturing any predic.' ^J^^L, �Ve> �b tions as to who will play where. He". ***** a. is pleased with the number of men S^'MS* !f COtton *� be DTO reporting for practice, and is giv ,duc*d m thl3 area" _ ing special care in looking #ver the' _ _ yeralinp, for possible stais. The in. INDEPENDENTS W1IX experienced caadidates are takiuglp. �-y riusi 6||MriaV the work outs in stride and are � riliAL oUrlLMYl ting on to the atftion in fiire shape I The Checotah Independent bane observers report. : ball team wilt meet Walnwright at First Bale 19S1 Cotton BougrJt Here Wednesda> Knch Bros. Gin announced the purchase of the first bale of the 1951 cotton crop sold in Checotan '.'a? purchased by thorn on Wed-" ,-iesuav t this week. L. J. iDobson wop the distinction of beinvl the first producer on the market this year. His bale weighed K440 ptumh and accordng to a long establshe I custom. Checotah business men will make cash contributions to add ta the market price he received for the cotton. Differing reports received about this year's cotton crop indicate that the 1&51 yiield is going to vary from poor to (.Kcellent uocording to con.,------ Witions and care of the crop. Some ing. Burial was in Greenlawn Cem-grewers say they have sreat pros etery, with Powers Funeral Boraa jeers others are not so cheerful. \ in charge. Pall bearers were Ro/ Warwick. Harry Chenault. Wesley Emerson. Cecil King, Ed Lynn, and Tom Harrill the Utter of Musko-. gee. Honorary] pall bearers were-Soy Hazlett, Dr. P. R. First, Fred Hibclin. .1. S.Youny. UK. 3rts�do. FUNERAL SERVICES FOR MRS. BRODER1CK crraw ---j - ---------- � is set for the commission nteeti.n*, ft, view of the shortage of letter AthleU# Park in Vuskomm nnrr WuJV*HZ  V- 8Tf^l *!! ^ 8qUftd thi8 yW' 11 wwW Sunday afte^oon.atT^k^r White has been inforrned b! Direct neern certain that many of these new the Arkansas Valley league cham or C. A. Ftoldt that the comrni.- hands will be used before the sea.  piomhip ,*me managerj^ho Gwait" 51 k .^neD.u u"^ ?S dat? SOn hos "ro�rreS6ed T�e than a few ney stated this week. Tho Cheoota>i _ for rebuilding the highway's rood games . �in� ha� h>� ,|0,r^* _~*, . Rev. E. A. fipiller. paSJ*r. wail bed from the vicinity of Roiford,___ \'*Zd bal?dZri^h*T* in-charge of funeral se vices^whi;h west to acros, the Hughes Co�ntv' HOUSTON DIPS -n. 1&Sr��Z�� hTvo 'PtKtiUne. �J"**T approx.matelv t*H HOUSTON DIES workod ^ ^ w champion eleven m.-les. _l AT MUSKOGEE MON. ihip game. Last Sunday. Jim Bit    'tie gave his team mates a holiday G. W. Stidham, Ross McMillan, CTitf Scuddcr. Dr. A. J Sftelson- Delbert Bntrram and Odell Kluttx, the Utter of Muskogee. JSurvivors (ndude a daurfitw, .AMco T> care of their, We are admonished by Holyi Writ to "brin* up the cluld in the waM he shoufd �o/ and there Is nothin? �id Zut ehtftiwr the responslb 11-Hv onto the shoulders of the Polirtj^ hoaw> mi tcheoi Waekew. urants in Checotah over a period of veara. � Survivors include the husband. Charles Broderick. and two child, ren.- Charlene. It. andHarold. 8. of uimcfc lee Made AMttAWT CHIEF l^NCINEER AT VOttfilt poratlon ha sannonneed tHe tfo_ motion of Bud�e Lee. nttWft ft? Ohftcotah. to the pdaiUon tvf la. sistant chief Industrial engineer for Convntfs Ft ''Worth, Texas plan*. Lee was Jormterls budge* manager for the huge B36 factory which *n\. ploys more than W.OOO people. He if a nephew of ]fn> John llurray ci Checotah. % Paul Kaeliher. keel bridge con-: tractor, who has heen on a jab at Wynnewood, Oklahoma for several WMta, Is spendlns thi* week with bit nmily in tbo ettar* t)eeMvcl lfhprVveiretitJi are belnr *m� BJC the Checotnh Hardwaro and Towrys and id this week V ttrt construction of hew sidewalk."; in front of the stores. The eemcnb ham* low ea-ly next year at an estimated,^, vear 0\& retired railroad man. cost lof ?j7i6,O91.O0. The paving v>ll0 died in a tMuskogee hsopital --*--- on Momlay evening of this wcett. August 27. He had been oiakinjr ,his home with his sisters, the Misses r"".uth and Butler Houston, in Che will close the last unimproved section of the highway west of Eu-fsula, asd will provide a total of 3.73 miles ois. Missouri, toeing a lit 'member of the latter fraternity. job"clmneifa with the project on _ Survivors include � bwther. Dr. MAl *%BW>>,.....nn> trashvtUfelCWftbWBe. tee Wflfeft HtOftE tftttt mm dttti* >�d R�th .Houston 6i�W�eS* eivterlhe the *M* eKsy of Visa VhtoSj C�laornia: 8 Gfocer* 'and Market *re tepreSseV niwes; kw* j�*Bat n�c�s| two i*eat bV th* Wtintaih like coolnes8 of ��h*w*t *ftd �M *r*aWtre*t the atWiephere Which is created hf phew. the r^h%Wstalled air eondWohJ Bev. V, B Cox ^BMbWmru tn� aystem. Th* ttnit is manufaeft^in chaw� of the funeral services to ace the Independents in the Ark Valley championship game next Sunday at Athletic PaTk in Musko. gee. Admission will be 45c for ad. ults and 10c for children. O . - � MAYOR DECLARES HOLIDAY SEPT. 3 Mayor Horace Frame this week issued a proclamation declaring "next Monday, September a. a V�eli dav in observance fff the National Labor Day Celebration. His pro clamation also contained .a request that ail business places in the city be dosed during the day. A mai. oritv of the business men of the town expressed tin intention to a hide W Ae i�Tmfrvs mpiesV. Wv* MtonHftr^ hi*, .�W*rt lo rememhe,-thhf th�y %&1 find few Waces o*At. next Mdhdnv hs they prepare their week ehd trading tat .rt?A%y the Carrier and thRtnHed �bv ChBcotnTi Hardwar*. local idar. rier dealers, Mr. Wiser eays he knows of no other jrrocery in Mc�. Intnsh County- with p t�-.mp sratitrtnh al-'th* Union* Tabermwle next s^undaj* aftsmobn' at 2 o'clock. All churches of the town hav* bc^n .inrfted tf� -ate. While the eransrelistlc team holds membership in the Methodist Cfcoreh, they Wadly cooperate wiiK It ehni-cnes. Fvangelbt: Pritchctt 1" n. tforeefnl. ^r�y Bpeafcer, _Thc COUNTY HEALTH NURSE SCHEDULE September 3. Holiday. September 4, make arrangements with the fom lowing schools for an (imnunizatioJs Clini'ct Pierce. Prairie View an4 �-'oRter View, by Marjorie England R. N. ; Immunization Clinic held in thei followinp- schools Stidham and Fatna ir the morning ar.d arrange witbj tluttonville and Mt View for Im, munization Clinic in the afternoon* by Arlene Horaan. R. N. September 5. Conference with MbCt KUlough. R. N. September 6. Veneral disease and Immunization Clinic and General Medical Clinic at Eufaula (Xtflo* from 9:00 A. M. to 12:00 Noon. . Dr. WUlam H. Coe. n charge. Veneral diseas* and lmmunitatioe, Clinic at Checoteh Office from 1:0% P. M. to 2s0&P. M. Dr. F. R. First.. Jr., tn eharge. Septeniber 7. Immunization CQiai^ held in the following schools Slme* son and Primrose, in the mornin*. and aJrTauae,ft)r an tmrmtnisatie* Clinic With Yardeka hd Murphy be th* l^rnbon-. by Arten* Homian WntuniwiUoh tlini t^ufaula Ofifice from 8:S0 A. JML �r�> 12:00 NooiL ____,.. ... ..................._ ......................., Janet MooiV �f Shawnee, Oftta* Week end with her parents, Mr. ad-Heeieit i*� Kree� iriasfm Heu� was a week end visitor

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