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Adair County Democrat: Friday, February 15, 1929 - Page 1

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   Adair County Democrat (Newspaper) - February 15, 1929, Stilwell, Oklahoma                                ADAIR COUNTY'S LEADING NEWSPAPER VOLUME 32. STILWELL, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1929 NUMBER 2, By Arthur Brisbane U BORAH, GOOD AMERICAN. GROW YOUR OWN FUR COATS EINSTEIN'S DISCOVERY, PUBLISHERS, CHEER UP.' TEACHERAGE AT UNION GRADE IS Senator Borah, good American, fears lhat if we build cruisers without making arrangements satisfac-lory to Britain, we shall have a, "Shipbuilding race with England." If necessary, why not have il? But Britain couldn't afford it and knows well that we shall never al-tacj; Brilain unles's we are first attacked. FERTILISER, SPRAYING AND PRUNING) DEMONSTRATION ON HOWARD FARM MONDAY while Ihey could, as, and were proud Whoever didn't like1 il could il. Thai condition existed Ihe day Ihal Nelson at Tra-wiped out Napoleon's chanc-Brilish conquest up lo  102-1. The   British dominated Ihe of it. 1 nm 1 > from falgar es at A demonstration on fertilizing, spraying and pruning grapes and apples will he held on the Frank Howard farm at Huron next Monday according lo llnrry B. Hnymnn, conn ty agent. "We will show bow lo apply fer-lili/.er to slrawherry beds and will start an experimental strawberry plot lo demonstrate all the newest ideas of slrawherry growing," Mr. Hayman said. All fanners in Ihe neighborhood are invited to attend this demonstration Monday, according to the county agent. House, Furniture and Clothes are Total Loss; Damage Estimated at ?2,000;  No Insurance The leaeherage pied by Mr. and at  Bunch, occu-Mrs. II. A, Lucas, fire at 12 o'clock 11 is I ii'dc Sam s turn now. Airplanes, submarines, fasl cruisers, will answer and   was destroyed by Tuesday night. No insurance was carried by Mr. Lucas on the furniture and clothing and it was not known whether or not--Insurance was carried on the building. The building was valued at about $1,000 and the furniture and clothing at about the same amount. Miss Lillie Thurber. housekeeper for the Lucas family, was awakened by the smoke and aroused the household. The fire, when located, was in a closet between the kitchen and din ng room and had jusl burned a small hole in Ihe floor. Onlv about half a tub of water was avail able and Ibis was not enough to put oui the fire. Pipes were frozen and additional water could not lie obtained soon enough to prevent the flames from spreading to other parts of the house. Mr. Lucas staled lhat the fire must have been started from under the floor or by a mouse gnawing on a match. A cedar chest and a few articles, of clothing were Ihe only things saved from the flames. Mr. Lucas was looking for some furnished rooms in Stilwell where he will stay with his family for the present. They have lived in the leaeherage at Bunch since il was huill two years ago. ROGERS HARDWARE ADOPTS NEW PLAN FOR THIS YEAR "We are going lo sell our merchandise for a smaller margin of profit than ever before," said W. M. Rogers of the Rogers Hardware in announcing the policy of the company for the coming year. "If there ever was a time when the farmers of this community needed helping hand, it is now," he CoTitliiTied. "1 plan to do everything I can in the way of lower prices for high quality merchandise." Mr. Rogers makes the announcement  in this issue of the DEMO-CHAT and plans to carry a vcrliscmcnt each week to customers of the attractive is making. LOCAL BUYERS SAY FIGURES S TIL WELL Ten Years Ago Ihis Week Taken from the Files of the STANDARD-SENTINEL Average Given in Story Last Week Too Low, According to J. .1. Cook of C. & E. Produce ad-his ices he urge tell Officers Get Another Still All inlere.sied in physics await a demonstration that there is only one kind of force in Ihe universe; that light, heal, motion, electro-magnetism, gravity are all the same. Einstein seems to confirni pari of Herbert Spencer's definition oT evolution which describes Ihe "retained emotion" as under going a transformation from "an indefinite, incoherent homogeniety lo a definite, eohei cut hetrogeniejy." Young. Thompson 1). Olmsteatl Hall H. Olmsleatl (iaylor Smith Stilwell (21) Langley Holt (). Curlis Trentham T. Curtis BULL ASSOCIATIONS TO BE FORMED IN COUNTY Associations Will be Formed Over The County in Accordance With Regular Plans. TV CELLING COUNTY SLOW, TAG AGENT SAYS Than   25%  of The  Tugs   For The County  Have Been Sold With Only 11 Days Left Mori- interesting lo practical publishers of newspapers is the fact that the big Woolworlh concern plans an enormous advertising campaign amounting lo 93,000,000- the first year. Abandoning the theory that selecting the right location makes advertising unnecessary, proves Ihe wisdom of Woolworth's president, Mr. II. T. Parson. : Of Ihe ; county, t ! licensed 2,001) automobiles in mly 25 per cent havi for  1929, according Adair been lo  II. Get the position for your slore, by all means. Hut also get the best "position" and the best copy to,-your advertising in a newspaper. Have what the people want, then the people know you have it. That's the secret of success. W. Bureh, lag agent at Stilwell. Mr . Bureh states that owners should not wait until the last day as Ihe rush may be so great that some will have lo wait a day or two and be subject to the penalty of 10 cents a day. Bureh has moved his office from the Blanck building to the City Filling Station for the balance of Ihe season. Hoy Beesc made a business trip lo Marble Cilv   Wednesdav. County Agent  Harry  B. Hayman will start  next  week in  the north end of Ihe county with the organization id' several bull associations.    1 It will be Ihe plan of the agent to j place a  bull   in     each  community j where there are as    many as fifty ; cows.    In order lo belong to this as-' social ion.  all   members   imist   have their cows examined by a veterinarian and pronounced free from (lis- , lease.   Each member will share the1 1 expense of the bull according to the; ' number of cows he owns. j If several associations are hirm-1 ed, the bulls will be passed around j Ihe circle each year or two, and J give Ihe herds the advantage of the! I new blood. Forty-Gallon Still and Eight Gallons of Liquor are Captured at Jim Butler Home At Christie Sheriff Tom McCasland and I'n-dedsheriff Grover Alberty captured a t0-gallon still and eight gallons of liquor at the .1 im Butler home lasl Friday. Butler was also taken into custody and lodged in the county jail. He plead guilty before United Slates Commissioner Lynch and was ordered sent lo Muskogee where he will appear before the Fed eral judge to answer lo Ihe charge. Mr. Bulier has been a resident of the Christie community foj� more than 10 years and this is the first lime that even a shadow of suspicion has been cast over him, according to his neighbors. The still was made uy soldering l>yo copper wash boilers together and making connections with a copper worm. He had two barrels of mash making and had run eight gallons of whiskey. He had not dis posed of any of il. according lo report. The still, mash and whiskey were all locked in one room of his house and Bulier says his famil\ knew nothing of his operations. Work fearlessly for the right and you will be honored a'S'ifT appreciated, AFTER YOU DIE. Mi^s. |Pankhurst thought women should vote. Since they created the men for wars, they should have something lo say about war. Everybody agrees with Mrs. Pankhurst now, and Mr. Baldwin, who opposed her. will unveil her monument. "When, she was alive, demanding justice fpr women, they put her in jail. She starved herself until she was released, justice not liking the idea of disposing of her corpse, and that is what it would have had to do. Released from prison, she renewed her fight, chained herself to the iron railings before Ihe Commons, was jailed again, and again entered self-imposed starvation. Her courage won British women vote in the House of Commons and help to make laws. Mrs. Pankhurst lies iu her grave, her death hastened by hardship. And those that hounded her now honor her. She is satisfied. -A Commercial Club for Stilwell- HERBERT HELTON NOT KILLED A report iu the state papers Thurs day told of the death or H. L. Helton, Fairfax garage owner, in a plane crash. Many people here wondered if it was Herbert Helton who formerly lived here. Since no word has been rceived by relatives here, it is er-tain that the unfortunate man was not H. II. Helton. Jake Omonrunner By A, a M. JAKE IN TROUBLE Mr. Si Perkins, Newspaperman: Jake he sure being in trouble this time. Jake he stay home all week like it good Injun and watch fly it snow and watch burn it up woodpile. Snow snow for week and stay it snow. All road slop up and no get il mail out here at Jake postoffice by side of road. Last day it snow Jake he get il neighbor man what nol mad at Jake go help it .Take cut it. Iree make it wood burn it in fire iu it stove keep it squaw and papoose from frec/.-iu. Jake and neighbor man go out in wookls and find it long dead tree what been kill it by fire and good and dry and cut it down. Tree he fall it in direction where come it snow and .Take he standin in that direction so 'he hafta walk ih fast get it out of way. Jake he run off long \vay and see neighbor runnin too.   Neighbor say can't tell how long that tree fallin so better get it way gone from where cut it. Jake and neighbor stand it round until hear it tree fall .and no go very loud, so Jake he say he find that tree by walkin in tracks where run way. Jake he start out walkin and tracks fill up fast and Jake he fraid not goin find it that tree tall. Finally tracks run out and Jake see where tramp down il snow ciittin tree. Tracks alinos gone an stil! snowing hellityclalter. Jake he walk round in circle and finally find il thai tree layiu in snow-where he fall. Tree cover it up wit il snow an hau,(ls*gct it too cold dig it out.- Juki' and neighbor hunt up nother tree and cut it down and stay (dose so can see where 'fall. Yep. *Right there where the tree he fall musta been creek or holler for Jake he slart go. to that tree and cut it up and,fall in show and start slidin. Jake he cover up heads and (Continued on, last page) MISS MAGGIE BLAKEMORE DIES AFTER LONG ILLNESS Miss Maggie Blakemore, agi died at her home last Saturday from the effects of pneumonia. Miss Utyakemorc contracted} pneumonia about the first of January and this illness was preceded, by an attack of flu. Funeral services were held at the Methodist church at 200 p. in. Sunday, conducted by Rev. .1. L. Brown of Saliisaw. Funeral arrangements were in charge of J. F. Roberts, undertaker. Miss Blakemore had made her home for the past several years with her brother, Clarence Blakemore, and his two sons. She was widely known and highly respected by the people of this community. She is survived by four brothers, Bay, Jim, Clarence and O. C. Blakemore, and by a sister, Mrs. O. C. Crozier. "Your average price given last week for grapes shipped out of Stilwell last season is much too low," said .1. J. Cook of the C. &. E. Produce in protest to Ihe article that we carried on fruit conditions in Ihis Irade territory. "Our figures show thai wi*paid an average of lO'ic per basket for all the grapes we bought here last sen-son for car lot shipment. 1 don'l know what the other two cars . sold here netted the growers, but [ it surely could not have been low enough to bringh the average down - to 12 cents as you stated." he con-: tinned. In an interview with Clyde Bust - of Weslville Monday night, he stat-i ed  that the average price. paid in Weslville was lVi'- for seven cars and that the sel'.ing and loading charges to the growers was about 2 1-1 cents. This shows a net return of 15 cents to the Weslville. growers. "You left  the impression further that none of the growers were satisfied with their returns from selling to a cash buyer.   Several growers have volunteered the information lhat Ihey  were pleased with their returns and we have had no kick from any who sold to us," Cook said.   A few grocers were interview led and stated that they were satis-lied with the returns from the C. I & K. Produce company last year. !    Both Mr. Cook and Perry \Etllridgs expressed  themselves  as ready to quit  the  produce business  if Ihe general opinion of the growers was that they  were hurting  the local market.   "We got into the produce business here when the growers had practically no outlet for their perishable fruits.   We have spent considerable lime and money in building up a good   market   and   have worked with- and for the groovers in  every  possible  way,"    Ethridge stated. The two cars of grapes loaded out I by the association here brought an average return of 13cents per has kid to the growers, according to J. T Worshani. This low price was due lo the fact that the cars could not be loaded out in one day and shipped - immediately, he said. 11 was not the intention of the DEMOCRAT to misrepresent the fleets in the story published' last week and we thought our source was authentic. .We have made a careful investigation this lime and verified every statement made. We regret the pceurrance and tender our apologies to the C. & E. Produce if they feel that our story reflected On their business. We are taking no part in the discussion of whether or not the marketing association should be given exclusive right-of-way in handling the fruit crop here, but simply giving the facts lo our Marriage licenses wi ing Ihe past week lo louples: Joseph F. Baron, :.'ml Mrs. Mary r   issued dur-!iie following liaison,   28, E Knight, 38, Addiclee; villi-, and ville; Mary Dye. ens. Oscar Phillips. 21, West-Miss Edie V atis, 18, West Ed NetT. 21, Stiwlell. and Miss EUa Keys. 18, Slilwell; David 22, Baro'li, LS, Baron. There will be sion of Iune for come tax. no the Rosa 0\v- gt: U'ra! exten-unv'nent of in- George  Wilson was    over Shawnee Ihe first of the wee- from A letter written from "Somewhere in Germany"... by Pachrad H. Posts and addressed to his grandfather, Mr. J. V. McPherson, reads in part as follows: "I have got in Germany at last. I don't have any idea when we will get to come home. It looks as if the war is over for good and I hope to be able i to come and see you late in the summer if nothing happens." Rev. C. W. Haskins has resigned as pastor of the Baptist church to accept the position of Missionary in the McAlister district. He has done a great work here and his services will be missed. Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Fay returned /ast .Friday from a visit of i\ week to relatives in   Pittsburg,   Kansas. Mrs.. Powell, sister of .Mrs. Fay, returned with them for a visit. DRAGONS BEAT STILWELL PIRATES IN FINAL SPURT IMPEACHMENT TRIAL UNDER WAY THIS WEEK The impeachment trial of Henry S. Johnston, suspended governor,, has been under way this week in the Senate. The senate is taking testimony on all the cases and will vote on them separately after the witnesses and lawyers are heard, according to plans. Practically the same evidence is being brought out in the , trial as was given in the investigation conducted by the House. Local politicians are divided as lo the chances Johnston has in being acquitted. BIDS TO  BE OPENED  MONDAY D'raughon's Dragons spurted to a last half victory over the Stilwell Pirates on the Armory court Monday night, 39 to 28, to open the weekly campaign. Captain. Jack Hutchins and Huff played the leading roles in the latter accounting for 15 points and the Dragon pilot looped five field goals. Holt was Ihe outstanding star in the Stilwell offensive and captured scoring honors of the game with Hi points. Both teams waged a stiyictly djefcivsive game until the last quarter with the lead see-sawing from one to the other. The Lineup. Stilwell Langley. Holt  ' Leming T. Curtis McNatt Trentham I). Curtis (28) f Draughon's (39) Hutchens f Ballard Joyce Harper Huff Nickols readers and letting them draw their ("ami conclusions. The DEMOCRAT will be glad ot hive letters from growers giving their experiences and their opinjgris on the matter*. Bids for the sale of the light plant will be opened at the City Hall at 7:30 Monday night, according to a notice published by the city council. Bob Ed Worshani, son of Mr, and Mrs. R. D. Worshani, is recovering from an attack of pneumonia. Riegel was criticized for rufmiiig in the wrong direction It was a costly error, but 'ihe. resiiits were o�(|" temporarily serious.   Next month, next year it will be forgotten. Mure serious than the error committed by Reigel is the error committed by the citizens of this community-who are not helping in the development of this eorrimunity. They -are running away from the goal. Too often, like Riegel, they de not realize until loo late, but they are robbing their own town of the.help and assistance they might give. Instead of pulling back they should 'about face and work for Ihe things that this community. needs, and must have, to.thrive; and prosper.  The whole team suffered for RiegelV mistake and, the whole of Stilwell is suffering -'because' some of its citizens ore, pulling- in the-wrong direction. .<    ;,^ Let this year be a time. Id about face, to resolve tp he, cease hindering in the program for a bigger and better Sti^fi press forward rather than to pull back, to he a force for prpgre|l to help, to lift, lo pull together: ,   

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