Adair County Democrat, September 20, 1929

Adair County Democrat

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About Adair County Democrat

Publication name: Adair County Democrat

Location: Stilwell, Oklahoma

Pages available: 2,469

Years available: 1928 - 1938

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Adair County Democrat (Newspaper) - September 20, 1929, Stilwell, Oklahoma THE FAIR THE REAL JOB Progress cannot be built upon a rotten foundation. Let's Clean up and Build up Adair .County ADAIR COUNTY'S LEADING NEWSPAPER ADAIR CO. FREE FAIR The Show Place of Adair Co. ' Plan to Attend . September 18, 19 20, 21 VOLUME NUMBER 32. STILWELL, OKLAHOMA, FRIRAY, SEPTEMBER s20, 1529. NUMBER 31 ADAIR COUNTY FREE FAIR NOW IN FULL BLAST School Day Program Will be Held Today with Football Game in Afternoon AN APOLOGY By error last week we ommitted a couple of names from the list of contributors to the cheese factory. We regret this very much and hasten to offer our opology to these firms. They are: Stilwell Drug Store ........S50.00 Whitaker Bros. ............ S25.00 Stilwell Pirates* Will Meet Warner Aggies Here Today Will Meet Warner Aggies on Local Grid for First Skirmish of Season The first attraction for today at the Fair is the school day program which begins at 11 o'clock. Hundreds of students from schools all over the county are expected to be here and take part in the events which will continue over into the afternoon. After the school program the "Stilwell Pirates win meet {he Warner Aggies for the first football encounter of the season! This is expected to tie the main- attraction of the day. ' "Saturday will he featured by a rodeo with lots" of 'riding, >dp'uig, - bull dbg-ging, and a wild cow muking'corite'St. ?Cohn and Wmliave spared no efforts to make this'-to'dfe'S a' rtal one and it is expected" to measure up with the toBtfjift I^otja, de JQh 4s County Gnq&jh ^aOTasay-Ijkflqw iay stuff ' ;gug;a^Q^troie;I wjapa him DeW~,gStwas;-9ure; gotta ruff. }So;take^|pum me I learn one ting J'mca-jna,�tounty Coniwh To fliftkalftyer-body sapefy ,You\gotjl^ pe lika po^feh.-^estv^e R^ecpjjd. .' . , CONSTRUCTIVE WORK OF SENATOR PINE Senator Pine has presented a resolution to Congress demanding the removal of L\ K. RobertB, Chief National Bank Examiner of Kansas City. Senator Pine in making this request of the Congress has done so after mature reflection of the inequalities which have existed in the financial circle of the Tenth Federal Reserve District over a period of several years. Mr.  Roberts in turn and probably in defense of his position has issued a letter to all the banks in his district appealing to the banks io .wire or write a letter-to the Comptroller advising him whether the bank would favor his removal or transfer. He is also mailing the banks in his district copies of telegram that he secured from the Executive Committee, of the Clearing House Association of Kansas City. The supposition is that he, himself asked the Executive Committee for the letter and that it was written only at his request and solicitation. As far as the banks in his district are concerned, regardless of the condition of the banks, of their solvency, the probabilities are that they will never exprefts themselvess as freely as they would care to if Mr. Roberts were not in power, or if he did not hold tbe office of the Chief National Bank Examiner of the Tenth Federal Reserve District. It is only human nature for any one in command to reck his ven-gence on some less powerful foe or antagonist. This rule is no different where bankers are concerned. On account of this fact the bankers in his district will never speak their minds as freely as they would if he were not in power. From the number of banks in the Tenth Federal Reserve District that have been closed in recent years since Mr. Roberts has been Chief National Bank Examiner, the opinion has gained some prevalence that some of the banks were prematurely closed. The opinion is well founded among bankers in his district that some of the banks that have been closed, have been closed without due consideration to the facts and in a manner that is not prompted by sound business judgment. ^Formerly there was some consideration given to the manner of closing banks from the Comptroller's office. They were not closed in a haphazard fashion. The Examiners, themselves, were men whose judgment c*>uld not be doubted. In those times banks were not closed until after the matter had been carefully placed before the Board of Directors and the stockholders and the stockholders given a fair opportunity to make some arrangements whereby the .banks could be restored to a solvent condition and still meet with the approval of the Department. The Examiners in thlbse times, were, as above stated, men of mature judgment. , Lest Some should advance the argument that the closing of the banks recently has been a matter of conditions, let it be known and said that crop failures have always been with us and bad business conditions are no new thing and it need not be inferred that the men who operate the banks are men whose judgment is deficient or who are making their loans without some idea of the conditions which prevail in their community. From the Comptroller's report to the Congress for the year 1928 it will seem where Receivers of National banks have been paid huge sums to liquidate the affairs of the banks which have been closed. The manner in which some the receivers have disposed of the assets of the failed banks, also, in which they have disposed of some of the chattels which secured their loans, indicates that better judgment might have been used. From a business standpoint, it is reasonable to presume that if the farmers in the district in which the banks failed h,ad been allowed to retain their livestock and their tools and wagons they.�could! have done belter for the assets of the failed bank than:to have' sacriflcecf them'bn the auction'block for pitifully small sums. '.' ' Bank failures are not to be, laughed at. They are more serious than .a good many people realize and in the final analysis the failing of a vb'aruria' not^m^ which the assets of the failed bank are wound up',andil|qu�aaf^d." ' vBusjne^ Repression has, beeii prevalent throughout'the whole of the United States-of Amrica and there.are many sections of the' country *|^''4i^> there are no reports of the excessive number of bank Jajlures arldithe ;,sub^qnent$^ation of the bank's dffefts. ?f T � >V "'>'> � f,'! It is to be hoped that the resolution which Senator Pine offered to the Congress will be productive of results and have the effect of 'fcei^r^ WcoiiiUto"na"oS$riS ltK�*TOiTtB'DHmcTlur&'ffir other BULLETIN! Late Thursday afternoon judges awarded the following places at the county fair. 1 . Church Exhibits Stilwell Presbyterian, 1st Place Stilwell Methodist -2nd Pla.�e. Stilwell Christian 3rd Place Westville Presbyterian 4th PIflce 4-H Club Exhibits Stilwell 1st Plate Piney 2nd Pla��i General School Exhibited' Maryetta ; 1 l'st^Plac*, Whitmire 2ttd TOW*!! Green 3rd PlaW\ LOCAL BAPTIST CHURCH IS HOST TO ASSOCIATE Messengers., From Three Countiei Gather Here For Convention Among the new men who are making strong� bids for regular -|>lacfes(%�^ the line up are: Sherley a* guartf/tok ,....... ,. dridge at end, Watt and  --Z^i^9^ ^"^^"ST^?" half;'ft Sixkiller at guard 6*^B*f#nbe?8 olU. hayi The First Baptist church is this week to the Sequoyah! Missionar Baptist Association in its annual meet| ing. ;>:...� I This association comprises thret counties, Cherokee, Sequoyah am Adair. Eleven churches are represented and an average of 60 messengers' ha4.(� The school and the Jtown are percent behind the Plates andiUwlli is full of football talk'.' If is eft-peered that the" team 'will gVeal football-team." -  *:' > rr'l Most of the stores will probably be closed for .the game this^afternMn and a record turnout is expected:"^'1 I OUR PK^i;D^^Jf'fox^l, Pirates________________:_ 9 Warner Aggies__________7 t|>been>s,erving the visiting guests at mm church basement. M ' Speakers ^or the first meet includ, the!-' assbtiation -president W. 'Phelan of 6; B. U. at Shawnee; A. N. Hall, pastor of the First chur.fi MuBkogee; pr. J. T. GUlispie of thd First Chiirch, Fayettyille;c ck M. l�i Hammond, president of'N.1'' E. S. Tj College, Tahlequah. �The visiting pastors are: Rev. J. CI Hendrick of Tahlequah; Kev. T. Hi Langley of Sallisaw; Rev.nA. Wprth-I irigtbh,' WeBtvilie; Rev.:darl Stevena| of Watts. -; Mrs. Ella Decker of Tulsa, who h| district W. M. U. president1 has com ducted study sessions fo^ the woriSetfs] group. ATTENDS CONSTITUTIONAL CONVENTION' ''''1 Joe M. Lynch, committee clerjt of the original Constitutional CohV^nU6]n in 1906, attended the first reunlorV'ol the constitutional convention deieg^t'es at Okmulgee Tuesday.' '' - ! He reports a large attendance of the former members'' and1 royal1' entertainment on the'part of th&-citjriof;; ielhhihatf a lot of crookB and Auhuh - -I'^nH:'/ '� -�� - " ' � I-- Claude Amos 'returned Thursday from a business trip in interest of iuft Charles H. Amos Handle Company.V1 CIVIL CASES FILED Civil suits filed in the District court (the past week include R. B. Basngtl vs. E. G. Smith, temporary injunction in connection with the erection of the jnew school, building at Proctor, Jc$n A. Goodai, attorney for plaintiff; Groyer-Aiberty vs Myrtle Alberty, divorce, John A. Goodall, attorney for ^plaintiff; James H. Morton vs. Opal ^Morton, divorce, Pete Helton, attorney for plaintiff; Mabel Spurting vs. William Spurlin, divorce, W. L, Chase, trt;-" torney for plaintiff. Stilwell Pirates vs Warner Aggies IAY. SEPTEMBER 20 At .Ball Par* 13 m Sift* ft^^M: am 3 Si -K'^kiiS! ;

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