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Adair County Democrat Newspaper Archive: July 12, 1929 - Page 1

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Publication: Adair County Democrat

Location: Stilwell, Oklahoma

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   Adair County Democrat (Newspaper) - July 12, 1929, Stilwell, Oklahoma                                KUaiorucfli society Don't Miss the Firemen's Picnic Here Next Friday and Saturday IThisWeekl %mammmmmuimmmjllt    '       �* Adair Cntmtg Itemnrrat ADAIR COUNTY'S LEADING NEWSPAPER VOLUME NUMBER 32. STILWELL, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, JULY 12, 1929.. NUMBER 23 THE BOON OF SLEEP. EGG STATISTICS. WONDERFUL LANDS. [ EIGHT "BIG MEN." j If you have sound sleep, don't envy any man his millions. An American, very rich, knighted by King George because of the American money he spent in London, was taken to a hospital, suffering from insomnia. In the morning he was found dead, clutching a piece of paper on which he had written that, as sleep was impossible, he could endure life no longer. He had poisoned himself. NEARLY HALF MILLION IS ON DEPOSIT HERE Bank Deposits Reflect Prosperity of Community; Statements Show Up Well. ADAIR FARMERS MARKET A SIDELINE PROJECT A majority of us go through life, not appreciating our greatest blessings, especially the "Sleep that knits up the revell'd sleeve of care, The death of each day's life, sore labour's bath, Balm of hurt minds, great nature's second course, Chief nourisher in life's feast." Until sleep goes, you do not know life's greatest physical misfortune. Every year two thousand million American eggB are confided to hens and incubators. Every year 800,000,000 of them don't hatch. The Department of Agriculture owns one hen, laying eggs of which 90 percent hatch, and she transmits her qualities to daughters and grand daughters This Interests millions of women in the United States. Much lost possible wealth, at least $200,000,000, at 25 cents per chick. The government has thrown open to settlement government lands formerly covered by the Mississippi river. Wonderful lands these are, Jo w, level, deep, heavy black loam. . --i    .......... As the "wind blqwest' where it list-eth," so the Mississippi flows where it lfeteth, covering and tfbcovdring - land, washing millions upflfi millions of- cubic yards of fertile soil into the Gulf of Mexico. When will man's intelligence control "Old Man River" and make hint an Obedient part of the national machine? President Hoover, whose business is engineering, will attend to that, was "cut out" for that job. It has been truly said that the bank deposits reflect accurately the prosper ity of a community. If this application be made to Stilwell and her trade territory, then we have no cause to be alarmed. According to the statements of the two banks, published in this issue, of the Democrat, there is on deposit here almost half a million dollars-$481,-702.81 to he exact. It is expected that the deposits will gradually increase from now until fall ae most of the crops are yet to be harvested. The large deposits here are due to the unselfish and untiring work of the bank officials in promoting farming that helps the patron keep a bank account. The banks are active in promoting truck farming, dairying and poultry raising and have many creditable and improved farms to show for their ef. forts, in addition to the bank deposits that are carried by the farmers of the community. Two farmers in, Adair-' county have selected one product to market in addition to the regular crops, says Harry B. Hayman, county agent of that county. One farmer is growing turnips. He expects $150 per acre for the turnips. He has contracted the greens to a firm for $45. One farmer harvested ten acres of Aroma strawberries. These berries produced a net return of $2100, or an average of $210 per:acre. HIGHWAY MEN WILL BE HERE PLANS MADE FOR A GREAT PICNIC Snodgrass Shows Will Be Here For Entire Week; Many Events Scheduled. T. P. Clonts, division highway engineer, Will Be Guest of Chamber of Commerce Monday Night. Much interest is being shown among the members of the Chamber of Commerce here and several new members are expected to be present at the meeting Monday night at 7:30 at the Com. mercial hotel. T. P. Clonts, division highway en gineer, will be present to discuss the roads ofthis section and what the highway commission expects to do here. Earl Smith, highway maintenance man will accompany Mr, Clonts here. There has been much favorable com ment this week form those who were present at the last meeting. A number of men in town could not attend last time but several of them have promised to Be present Monday night, PROBE, OF BRIBE CHARGE BY SOLON APPEARS DIM OKLAHOMA CITY, July 9.-The probability that, George M. Callihan, county attorney, wn\call a court inquiry to investigate Bribery arid misconduct, charges made on the floor of thfe house of representatives in the last meeting of the special session of the legislature, appeared dim late today, Callihan announced he had discover ed a /statute immunising legislators from questioning in regard to state-merits they made, officially.' While th$ county attorney said another statute provides for the calling of a court of inquiry, he said he believed the provisions preventing legis- Thje committee for the Firemen's picnic is gathering up the loose ends and getting every thing in shape for a great two-days' gathering here on July 19 and 20. The Snodgrass shows will unload I NEW FISHINGLAW here Sunday and will be on the grounds all week to build up the picnic spirit for the final tow days when the grounds will be filled with all kinds of amusement and refreshment stands. A rodeo is being planned for,the two days and some arrangements will be made for music for the occasion, it is said. The town' and surrounding country has been posted with large circulars and several cars are equipped with tire covers proclaiming the gala event. HERE IS WHY � Here is a statement taken from a radio talk given by John H. Casey of the University of Oklahoma school of journalism. He is quoting the statement of the advertising manager of one of the country's largest mail order houses: "We have' a bureau whose, duty is to read each week, the country newspaperes from all over the land. This bureau lookB over these newspapers, and when we find a town where the merchants are not advertising in the local paper,.we immediately flood that territory with our literature. It always brings results far in. excess of the same effort put forth in territory where the local , merchants use their local papers." GOES INTO EFFECT Sellers of Fishing License* Will Be Compelled to Use Regular Form A� Special Permit : OKLAHOMA CITY, July 3.-The state fish and game department today authorized dealers who Handle fishing licenses to use the regular forms for issuing special 10-day tourist licenses authorized by the recent session of the legislature. _�  . .    �       ...   The bill was signed by the governor Lette�. are-^mjK -SP^^fc-^fefca iecam* effective immediately, but lators from being questioned in con-The President seeks eight "big men" | nection with their speches would nullify any such proceedings. to put on the farm board.  . The big eight and the Secretary of the Treasury will administer funds for farm relief, spending the people's money as intelligently as they know how. How can you tell a "big man" when you see him and how can you be sure that your big man understands farm problems? It would be interesting to put the eight big men, after they are chosen, in charge of some typical American farm to see what they could make of it. The president signs the Boulder Dam proclamation, thus making operative the Boulder Canyon Dam bilL And now, perhaps, the able engineer elected president will be able to do what he wants to do, some able engineering. GRANDSON OF HENRY,. SIXKILLER DIES HERE A. J. Cannon, 4-year-old child of Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Cannon, died at the home of his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Sixkiller at 6 p. m. Monday. Funeral services were conducted by Rev. J. M. Haygood at the First Baptist church Tuesday and burial was made at the Johnson cemetery, west of Siloara Springs. Funeral arrangements were in charge of the Roberts Undertaking parlor. parts of the' country from former Stilwell residents who expect to return for the homecoming event. The' merchants of Stilwell are preparing to care for the large crowds that are expected here Friday and ;Satur*-day. Many of them are offering special bargain events for the days and most of the'business housed will supply free ice water... ' american flyers reach Rome After short delay Lewis a. Yancey and Roger Q. Williams landed at Rome Wednesday night, thus fulfilling their aim to fly from Old Orchard, on the Maine cost to Rome. ' They were forced to land on the Spanish coast on account of fuel shortage after having spanned the Atlantic. the department has not had time to pre pare special forms for the licenses. Under the terms of the law a special license can be obtained l>y non-residen touritss for $1,25, good for 10 days. The regular annual non-resident licenses, cost $5. .. According to:records in the fish and game department there have been Issued so far this year 70,200 fishing licenses and 32,100 hunting licenses. The totals for fiBhing licenses are approximately 2,000 more than at me same time last year and the fofSTlfunting licenses are approximately 4,000 larger than last year at this time. INJUNCTION CASE HALTEOBY COURT Restrain District Judge at Tahlequah From Hearing Light. Plant Injunction Suit. OKLAHOMA CITY, July 8.-A writ of prohibition against District Judge J. T. ParkB was granted by the state supreme court today restraining him from further proceedings in an injunction case against the city of Tahlequah to prevent the city council from purchasing machinery for the city-light plant. The writ commanded Judge Parks to desist from further proceedings until July 12 and to show cause on that date why he should not be restrained from further, action. ...... The writ 'was granted, on application of James P. Thompson, mayor of Tahlequah, and the city councllmen. It was set out that on July 6 J. Wilson Washington and others obtained temporary injunction restraining the council and'mayor from making the pur chase of new and junking old machin ery for the light plant. It was alleged that Judge Parks granted the temporary injunction with, out notice to the city officials and set the hearing on a permanent injunction for August 28....... A son who has been named. Billy Ed was born Saturday, June 29, 1929, to Mr. and Mrs. Bernis Fitts. Mrs. Fitts was formerly Miss Clara Paden. AIR-RAIL SERVICE   - MAKES FIRST TRIP CITY TIRE STATION TAKES ON LINE OP NATIONAL TIRE STORE E. W. Woodruff of the City Tire station announces that he has taken over the line of tires distributed by the National Tire stores. The painter and decorator of the company is here this week painting the tire station inside and-out in the color scheme of the chain. Part of the first shipment of tires : has already arrived and others will be here soon. It is expected that the station will open at an early date with a full line of the quality tires at prices that meet any competition. ]   The National Tire stores have star 'turns all over the country and are rapidly opening others. They carry an unconditional guarantee on all tins and , their prices are in line with mail order houses.- Miss Sola Harris of QuitHon was the �wt of Mrt. ChM. Bastawa' hurt 1 F*W' Colonel Charles A. Lindbergh at Controls as Plane Lands on Pacific Coast. GLENDALE, Cal.,   July   9.-The first plane load of passengers from New York City via the Transcontinental Air Transport-Pennsylvania Railroad Air-Rail service, arrived on the Pacific coast in a plane piloted by Col. Charles A. Lindbergh at 5:40 p. m. today. Lindbergh, who was accompanied by his bride, landed the plane at the Grand Central air terminal after piloting it fro mWinslow, Ariz., on the last stage of the train-plane trip. -----:-    ... .DOLLAR DAY SPECIALS J. L. Cox annouccs that his store will'begin this week a series of spec-ial bargain days. - He announces this week, in the columns i of the Democrat a number of |,Mlho*'vpriees'Nfor> his first'bolter Day whicb-wiHibe on>S*turday and Moh-dayv.L. - - ...vv..:': >,-;;;�; :,fy IM-��:�*>>�; u.'jji'T'-i.'iii'       V !W. H. Kin* sjwnt'r the first of the Visjk-wfek Wmb, S. C^StarefrjU* fstito--8fSrJs%ifc'^i�-*-;i^^'-^^ n,-xu:' CHAPTER TWO BY THE EDITOR As "Unofficial Organ of Adair County," we continue this week with information on the doings of the'County Commissioners-some of the things that have not appeared1 in print. '.- About two years ago the two commissioners in this end of the county went in "Cahoots" and bought a huge tractor and grader at an approximate cost of $7500.00. Sometime along in May of this year they traded this outfit in on a new one. This time they got a smaller outfit at something like a cost of $5200.00. They received a credit allowance of $450 for the old tractor and $150 for the grader. The grader still stands at the west side of the court house. Now we understand that Barnett has bought one for just his district but can't say exactly about the cost.  May find out a little later. - There are a lot of possibilities in this trade-in proposition. It may be true that the tractor was too heavy but they had been and still are using one like it in the north end of the county-and if you have occasion to drive up that way you can Bee- the results.. To say\he least of it, old tractors have a mighty small trade-in value in Adair- county. Take a look at the $150. grader on the west side of the court house and see what yon think it would bring for scrap iron. ..We hasten to state that, contrary to popular opinion this continued story in no way relates to the practices or customs of our esteemed -contemporary, the Editor cf the '-County Official Organ." He is a bustler and a fellow." Any man that can talk a- group of county com^dssk>ners intt'giving him a piece, of work at double the price ; someone else offersvto-do it, -is a darn good salesman.; Luck to him.and lots of h.:..��v'j:;"';;"�.;-;;-:?. ' � �"  CALIFORNIA FLYERS PASS 200-HOUR MARK WEDNESDAY L. W- Mendel! and R. B. Reinbart, who are flying a single-motored biplane over Culver City, California, passed the 200th hour in the air Wed-, nesday night and stated that they would stay up until the "engine falls apart." This endurance teBt follows on the heels of a new record of 175 hours made by Cleveland flyers. � ;;s t-- TO PRESS CHARGES ON RAID KILLERS County Attorney Says Washington Is "Entirely Mistaken" About Search. i      �        �  � � SHAWNEE, Okla., July 9.-Randall Pitman, county attorney, late today said murder charges against W. W. (Snake) Thomason federal prohibition enforcement officer,' and three aids, resulting from the death of two farmers in a liquor raid near Tecum-seh July 4, would be pressed.   They will be given' a priliminary hearing at Tecumseh Saturday as scheduled, he declared. Asserting the raid was 'staged by the government and that the state had nothing to do with it, Pitman said government officials in Waehingon were "entirely mistaken" about it being a state search. He declared state officers had not asked Thomases to participate in, the raid.   ' Thomason, JefE Harris, Tom Little and John D. Williams are charged witl' the death of James Harris,; Pottawatomie county-farmer and Wsitis} war veteran. Jeff Harris faces a sec* ond murder ch^� m connection whh the' deafh jOjf.Qacar Lowery, also 'ran^pjT'^': W*ridwar. -Ifta^'^*?: JinieiKli|n&w^ ' 46 CASES ON COURT DOCKET FOR THIS TERM Judge W. A. Scofield Says He Will Clean Up The Docket at This Term of County Court. Jurors have been drawn., and sub^ peonas have been issued for witnesses ' for the term of county court.which] will convene here next Tuesday. There are 24 cases on the criminal docket and 22 cases on the civil dock-  . et. ''�'�}� Dick Still, et, al., injury to freehord. Joe Simpson, appeal Westville city ct. Marvin Wason et al, appeal. Tom Watkins, injury to freehold. Sam Isaccs, et al., disturbing worship George Bearpaw, drunk in public. Charley Owl, et al., drunk in public. Charley Iamons, appeal J. P. court Sam Owl, et al., polluting stream. Tom Swake, et al., injury to freehold. French Sanders, drunk on public road Charley Blanck, appeal Stilwell court. jBud Pollard, Carrying pistol. I Charley Blanck, appeal. PJames Fuson, carnying pistol. , W. P. Weaver, et al. possession of still worm. W. P. Weaver, breaking jail. Judge West, assault with intent to rape John Still, selling whiskey. Frank Acorn, disturbing worship. : Buster Rogers, drunk in. public place Burl Childress, et al., disturbing public worship. Carson Hopkins, injury to freehold, Tandy Fulsom, transporting. Clay DiUard, breach of peace.      ;   ? Tom White, pointing pistol. Civil cases; First National Bank vs. Ferguson. ^Guarantee National,bank, Watts, vs. Welch Brothers.      . State vs. One 4-yr. old bay horse. White vs. Board of Co. Commissioners State vs. One Ford Touring car.    i State vs. One Ford Touring car.     \ Ferguson vs. Winsor. '; State vs. One Wagon and Team . The Worrel Mfg. Co vs. Co. Com.! Blackwood vs. Walkingstick. Hays  &Son vs. Fickle. State vs. One Ford Automobile. Carlisle va. Roller. Smith vs. Jones. Universal Disinfectant Co., vs. Com. Graves vs. Hawes. : i Frye vs. Sixkiller. Briggs vs. Langley Cornett vs. Co. Commissioners. McKee vs. Co. Commissioners. �     '� First National bank vs. Sanders. . . The Vacuum Oil Co. vs. Woodruff. RAY WEEMS WILL START NEW OUTDOOR MAGAZINE OKLAHOMA CITY, July 6.-Ray O. Weems, former state fish and game warden, announced today he proposed to launch in September a new national outdoor. magazine, to be known as "Southwest Wilds and Waters."    - Weems said that while the publication would be national in scope, its greatest effort would be centered on the seven states comprising the southwest game and fish conservation association of which he is president.. These states are Oklahoma, Missouri, Texas, Louisana, Arkansas, Kansas and New Mexico. The primary purpose of the magazine, Weems explained, would be to ' exploit and develop outdoor recreation in the seven-state region, which includes approximately one half of the virgin hunting and fishing of the nation. �  �     (��':� Weems said he expected to have associated with him in the. venture' WuV. liam J. Tucker, game, fish and oys-< ter commissioner of Texas, and Keith, Missouri. ..': McCanse,. former game warden' of-Home offices of the Southwest Psf*. Ushers, Inc., which will pubBsh the magazine, will be in Oklahoma City. Mr. and Mrs. P. V. Craig of We�t-ville were Sunday guests at thtr|c%;, leV, Goodall b|mir Stat SwWb tat W�tott4agrk~:.- " .,-tJ*�osni at UnmmYmtm mm. 5   

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