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Adair County Democrat Newspaper Archive: October 25, 1929 - Page 1

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Publication: Adair County Democrat

Location: Stilwell, Oklahoma

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   Adair County Democrat (Newspaper) - October 25, 1929, Stilwell, Oklahoma                                Stattnouwt "Cussed by a hew = Discussed by Many = Read by All" 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 A   GOOD   NEWSPAPER IN A GREAT COMMUNITY VOLUME NUMBER 32. STILWELL, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1929 NUMBER 37 PIRATES LOSE TO PANTHERS IN TOUGH GAME $tigler Scores in First and Both Teams in Last Quarter of Game FRIDAY'S FOOTBALL RESULTS Stilwell 6; Stigler 12. Sallisaw 0; Wagoner 32. Eufaula 14; Tahlequah 7. Haskell 20; Morris 0. GAMES TODAY Heavener at Sallisaw. Wagoner at Checotah. Eifaula at Haske'l. The Pirates lost the second conference game of the season to Stigler on the latter's field Friday. A weakend Pirate line, by illnes and knockoutt materially added to Stigler's gains but the Pirates held them remarkably well. We give below the report of the game as published in the Muskogee Daily Phoenix for Saturday. STIGLER, Oct. 18-A great Panther team, led by the courageous come back of "Shorty" RobertB, who almoBt unaided slashed his way to the decisive touchdown after the Stilwell Pirates had tied the score at 6 to 6 in the final period, oufought their arch rivals today, in one of the most vivid games ever staged on the fairgrounds gridiron. Less than five minutes after the whistle had announced the first kick-off of the Northeastern Oklahoma con ference crucial clash, Stigler had swept the durnfounded Pirates over their goal line, and counted the first touchdown of the game, the only one to be scored for three quarters. It was Roberts-bobbing, shifting, stepping Roberts-who evaded the Pirates on the first play of the game to dazzle the good crowd of spectators with a 30-yard sprint. Dukes, who was pushed out of the day's limelight only by the sparkling glamour of Roberts I hit again for seven yards, and the ball was on the Pirates 11-yard line, Stilwell momentarily halted the Panther's attack by snatching up Goin's fumble. Pirates Grow Worried But Arnold's beautiful 60-yard punt was called back, and Stigler penalized five yards for offside, then he kicked again to Stilwell's 40-yard line, with a return of 12 yards. Roberts carried the ball again for 17 yards and to the Pirate's 8-yard line, and after Stigler had received a five-yard penalty. Dukes, after seemingly teasing the Pirate tacklers by stepping directly in their paths, and then pivoting out ot danger, erased the goal line. Roberts failed in his attempt to run the ball over for extra point. The Pirates were by this time plenty worried, b'ut after seeing the Panthers fumble a couple of times, decided that they were human after all, and for the remainder of the quarter and the next played headsup ball. Immediately after the intermission, Stilwell was at its best, and after getting a break on a blocked punt in the center of the field, started a' concerted drive that resulted in a tally in the first few seconds of the final period. G. Sixkiller, Indian fullback, bore the brunt of the Pirates' offensive march, and with Trentham slipping in at the nick of time to put the ball over for a first and ten, the Pirates reached the Panther's one-yard line, where they were stopped on downs. Arnold's punt was good for only 25 yards, and a pass Trentham to Adair, which he snagged off the ground, placed the Pirate-, in scoring position again. A penalty and line bucks ran the ball over, with Sixkiller getting the credit. 1 At this time, Roberts, who had been removed with an injury early in the first frame, rushed back in, just in time to knock down Stilwell's try for extra point by air. Back Comes Roberts Roberts' reentrance into the game worked miracles with the broken Pan. thers, and a 20 yard pass, by the, sturdy fullback to Goins that was made while being chased down by three or four Pirates, was the turning point, Stigler snapping out of their lassitude to drive down half the length of the field for the winning touchdown. It was Roberts carrying the ball in every piay--7-,7-5-6-3-S yards until the tenyard Btripe was reached.' A pass to Dukes sent the ball hurtling to bis waiting arms, and the game might have well stopped there. With five men in their line either ailing of injuries or illness, the Pirates put up a remarkable fight> and consistent battering of the weak right wing of the Panther forward wall nearly resulted in victory for them. CONFERENCE   STANDING County Agri Committie Will Meet Here Tuesday W L Stigler    ..................3 0 Wagoner   ..............2 0 Sallisaw   .................2 1 Checotah   ................1 1 Eufaula   ..................1 2 Haskell   .................1 2 Tahlequah...............0 1 STILWELL   ............0 2 Pet. 1.00U 1.000 .600 .500 .366 .666 .000 .000 STILWELL TEACHERS ATTEND CONFERENCE AT TULSA_TBIS WEEK Northeastern District of Oklahoma Educational Association Is In Session Will Be Guests of Stilwell Commercial Club at Luncheon Here Tuesday \ About 25 members of the County | Agricultural Committee will bo guests of the Stilwell Commercial club at a meeting here Tuesday as a result ot an invitation extended them by the club after their meeting Monday night. County Agent Hayman has sent invitations to all members of the committee and has already received replies from a number of them. He expects almost every member to be present. Members of the Commercial club who expect to be at the luncheon should notify Secretary H. O. Yoe so that he may prepare a sufficient number of plates. The luncheon will be served by the ladies of the Missionary Society of the First Baptist church and will probaoiy BULLETINS be held in the basement of the church. The first meeting of this Couniy-wide  Committee was held in Stilwell about a year ago and a program for farming in the county was worked out. A second meeting was held three months later at Westville. Much progress has been made since the initial meeting and it is hoped that othe. plans can be put forward next Tuesday. A. F. Houston, extension worker from the A. and M. College and J. H. Newson, agricultural expert of the K C. S. Railway will be present. Among other things discussed at the meeting of the Comercial club Monday night was the question of when is the best time to hold the club meetings. After hearing both sides ot the matter, the club voted to hold future meetings at noon. The date, the third Monday in each month, remained the same. The football game between Tahlequah and Stilwell scheduled to be played here tomorrow has been postponed until Monday on account of the death of I.ucian Scacewater, accord toy to information given out here late last night. Norvel Stevens was given a 15 year sentence by the jury which reported, late yesterday af ter-noon. He was charged wrtfa killing a girl when he shot a covered wagon near Wails about a year ago. TURNBULL GETS TEN YEARS ON MURDER CHARGE George Leach Acquitted by Jury As Acomptice of Wolfe in Muraer Case All the grade school and high school teachers of the Stilwell schools, except Coach McLemore, left Wednesday night to attend the session of the Nor the eastern District of the OKianoma Educational Association which is in session at Tulsa on Thursday, Friday and Saturday of this week. On account of the game here Friday with Tahlequah, Coach McLemore remained to be present for the game. Supt. J. G. Ward is a member of the Executive Committee of the association and Mrs. Ward will take part in the program today when she talks on "Evaluation of the Adopted Texts and Suggested Methods of Using Them," in the Latin division of the conference. School was dismissed yesterday for the balance of the week. JACK NAKEDHEAD LUCIAN SCACEWATER Lucian Scacewater, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Scacewater, died at the Soldiers Hospital at Ft. Baird, N. M., Monday night. He was a world war veteran and had been in ill health since the war. The body is being shipped here and is expected to arrive this morning. Funeral arrangements are incomplete pending the arrival of relatives. DUTCH MILLS DEPUTY SHERIFF IS WOUNDED UNCLE MACK SHANNON Chester Harlin was declared not guilty on a charge of stealing livestock by a jury whkfo took the case yesterday afternoon. Jack Nakedhead, 49 years old Cherokee, died at his home on Lees Creek Tuesday and was buried in the family cemetery Wednesday. He was an invalid and had been in ill health for a number of years. -- Without the persistent ground covering and fighting spirits of Roberts the game might have easily ended a tie. The lineup. STILWELL (6) STIGLER (12 Leming le Puckett Cox le Cate Scofield (c) lg Housley Arnold c Lloyd J. Sixkiller rg Ary McNatt rt Roye (c) Adair re R. Baker Trentham qb J. Baker Langley lh Dukes Fletcher rh Goins G. Sixkiller fb     Roberts (co-c Score by quarters: Stilwell   .............0   0   0   6-b Stigler   ..............6   0   0   6-12 The summary: Substitutions-Stilwell: Towry for Langley; Langley for Leming; Leming for Arnold. Stigler: Bonds for Roberts; Martin for Ary; Frederick for Cate; Roberts for J. Baker; C. Fredrick for R. Baker. Scoring-touchdowns: Stilwell, G. Sixkiller; Stigler: Dukes 2. First downs. Stilwell 8, Stigler 8. Yards from scrimmage: Stilwell 89, Stigler 1S7. Yards lost from scrimmage Stilwell 3, Stigler 10. Kickoffs: Stilwell l for 20 yards; Stigler 4 for 148 yards. Kickoffs returned, Stilwell 4 for 57 yards; Stigler 1 for 16 yards. Punts: Stilwell 7 for an average of 30 yards; Stigler 7 for an average of 28 yards. Punts returned: Stilwell, 2 tor 15 yards, Stigler 3 for 32 yards. Passes Stilwell, attempting 9 completed A for 24 yards; Stigler, attempting 5, completed 2 for 30 yards, intercepting 2. Fumbles: Stilwell 2; Stigler 3. Humbles recovered: Stilwell 2; Stigler 3. Penalties; Stilwell 4 for 30 yards; Stigler 8 for 55 yards. Officials: referee, Cohenour, Illinois; umpire, Hin-son, Muskogee; head linesman, Weaver, Muskogee. FAYETTEVILLE, Ark., Oct. 22.- Tosh Bean, a deputy sheriff of Dutch Mills, west of here, was in a hospital here Tuesday night with three gunshot wounds as other reputies continued their search for John Walker, said to have fired the shots that wounded Bean. Walker had not been appre hended late Tuesday, officers said. Bean was shot while investigating the robbery of John Glenn of Dutch Mills, who was robbed of about $300 in cash Monday night, officers Said. The deputy approached the home of Walker and commanded the man to surrender, he said. Walker fired three times, two of the shotB taking effect in each thigh and the third striking the officer in the left shoulder as he fell. Walker shielded himself behind a woman as he fired, preventing the officer from returning the shots, Bean told Sheriff Henry Walker Tuesday. The deputy was brought to a hospital here following the shooting and his condition was not considered serious late Tuesday. Deputy Harley Gover of Fayette-ville, and other deputies continued their search for Walker throughout the day Tuesday. A youth is also being sought in connection with the robbery of Glenn but had no connection with the shooting. Uncle. Mack Shannon, 80 yearB old, died Wednesday, October 16, at Vin-ita and was buried last Sunday at Vine yard, near Evansville, Ark., with the Roberts Undertaking parlor in charge of arrangements. Rev. ChaB. Cole, pastor of the Methodist church here, preached the funeral sermon. Uncle Mack who was born and reared at Evansville, is survived by three sons, Lelan of Stilwell, John of Heavener and Walter of Pratt, Kansas; and two daughters, Mrs. Ol Hatchett of Stilwell and rMs. Myra Richardson of California. AH the children were here for the funeral. DEMOSS-THOMPSON ARE FREED BY JURY IN SPEEDY VERDICT Two prominent film stars are accused of trying to evade payment of income tax by listing $2,000 they spent for booze as "entertainment" and "advertising." They are right. The .boo* was to entertain their friends and advertise their bootlegger. -i- "Wanted-50,000 skinny men." They, wouldn't advertise for skinny women, for none of them will admit it. HOME OF EDITOR DESTROYED BY FIRE Last Saturday at 12:30 the home ot Cas A. Carr at 215 Shawnee street was almost completely destroyed by fire which resulted from an oil cook stove exploding. The contents were practically all destroyed, even the clothing of Mrs. Carr and the children. Editors are not supposed to have any clothes so personally the editor's loss was not very great. The property belonged to Prof. H. W. Guenther and was covered by insurance.-Tahlequah Republican Star. NEW POSTMASTERS APPOINTED Oklahoma City, Oct. 21.-Seven Oklahoma postmasters have been named recently. They are: Oscar L. Smith, Proctor; James P. Reed, Lowery; Geo. A. Harris, Cache; W. C. Cooley, Cushion; Ann Sneed, Putnam; John L. Reimer, Clinton and William A. Glass-; cock, Wesley. -:-8-- Mrs. Jarson Finch - accompanied several members of the peppette squad to Stigler for the football game last Friday. Alfred DeMoss, Tulsa deputy United States marshal, and Willie Thompson Mayes county deputy sheriff last night were acquitted of the murder of Chas. Jenkins, Cherokee County farmer, whom DeMoss admitted shooting to death on August 20. The jury was out approximately 10 minutes. The verdict apparently was based on a decision that the officers acted in line of duty, when the deputy marshal shot three times and killed the fleeing farmer. Before the jurymen left the box to deliberate whether the accused officers were to'go free or suffer a punishment which could have meant the death penalty, they were charged with the law involved by Federal Judge Franklin E. Kennamer. After the jurist read informations in which both DeMoss and Thompson charged in state court of Cherokee county with the willful murder of the farmer, he stated to the jury the admitted facts presented in the trial. Judge Kennamer said that both sides agreed the defendants were officers and that they bore warrants which charged Jenkins with felonies. He said that the law was not concerned with whether the felony warrants charged violation of federal prohibitory laws or of any other federal statutes. Under the prevailing law, Judge Kennamer said, an officer has the right to take the life of a fleeing man. He said that the fact an officer who permits a man charged with felony, once in custody to escape with no effort at restraint, is himself quilty of a felony. No officer, however, the judge said, has a right to unncessarily kill a person. The officer, though, he said is not required, acting in the heat of passion, to systematically figure out the problem o'f force needed to prevent an escape. The only question before the jury, Judge Kennamer said, was whether the officer did what a reasonable prudent man would have done. Harry K. Thaw .Broadway playboy of other days, seemed pleased to bp haled into court in his old age to complaint of a night club hostess that he bit and spanked her. Probably being in court makes him feel that the halcy on days of his youth are not over yet. Yes, they get that way sometimes, around 60. According to sentences meted in two cases within the past 60 days, it is more of a crime to rob an establishment of $400 than it is to kill your wife! Earl Pracox got a life sentence for the murder of his wife; a youth in Tulsa, 17 years old was sentenced tc> the electric chair for robbery with firearms. And a woman, who killed her husband, gets 10' years. Can you beat that? Obviously, the price of human, lives is in the decline, with the lives of men selling at bargain counter prices. Chicago physicians are trying to discover Ponce de Leon's long lost fountain of youth. Certain products of the farm, sold in bottles, will make you feel and act younger for a time, but it doesn't last. One of the most modern ways to set world's records is to commit suicide by jumping off the highest building that can be found; Up to Oct. 20, the record was 54 stories. On that date a man set a new one, leaping CI stories from the top of one of the highest buildings in New York. However, he couldn't attend any receptions in hi3 honor after the feat. -- The disarmament conference may not accomplish anything except to keep the senator and congressmen cH the tariff for a While. J. M. Turubull was fc-und guilty and the jury recommended a sentence of ten years in the charge against him of | killing Henry- Templeton, near West- } ville, over a year ago. At the trial last year the jury dis-agred and Turnbull has been out on bond for several months. Geo. Leach was declared not guilty by the jury which tried him a3 an accomplice of Lincoln Wolfe and other who were accused of the death of a j man some three years ago. The jury of the Norvel StevenB case, , 17-year old youth of Watts who is be- j ing tried for killing a girl by firing into a covered wagon about a year ago, took the case under advisement about 10 o'clock Wednesday night. They had not reported at noon Thursday. The court began taking testimony Thursday in the case of Chester Harlin, accused of larceny of livestock. Friday, October 25 George Quinton, forgery. Bruce Buffington, et al. assault with intent to kill. George Taylor, 3d violation of liquor law. John Gordon, et al., burglary. Saturday, October 26 Clem Ames, burglary. John Chewie, rape. Bert Thornton, burglary. Noah Moss, - larceny of livestock. � ; Porter Kelley, disposing of mortgaged property. Monday, October 28 Fuller, larceny of livestock. Frank Jones, larceny of livestock. ; Tom Vann, asault with dangerous weapon.  E. C. Belalmy, appeal from J. P. Court. BUNCH Mr. McLemore went to a boarding house the other day and noticed that T. C. Worsham and Carl Allen shook their heads and murmured (before eating,) Hebrews 13 and 8" After looking it up in the Bible he found these words. "Jesus Christ, the same yesterday today and tomorow.   � A senator is recommending a $3i^,-000,000 cut in taxes. That should help the automobile;dealers who sell Caddi-lacs and Packards. . Madame Curie, one of the world's foremost scientists, is to be presented with a gram of radium Oct. 30. Do#o-n't sound like much, but try to buy some of the stuff. Oklahoma gets some honor .from England when the great airship biwt by that country recently was named the R-ipi after the 101 Ranch at Pon-ca City. (Crowded out last week) . _ Mrs. Alex Chuculate and small dau-l ghter Louise have returned home from! Lyons, where they have been at &e| bedside of Mrs. Chuculate's ill sister! Mrs. Jason Eubanks who is very muchf improved.. , Mack Roberts, farmer of South .Greasy,, was killed almost instantly Saturday afternoon, while on his way home after shopping in Bunch. Somebody it is suspected waylaid him witt this intention. He was shot twice wltl a shot gun and the murderer made hit get away. Burial at Marble City Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Alex Lawson artel niece Izetta Daniels returned Tuesday] from a, 3 weeks visit with relatives toil Middlesboro, Kentucky. Maloy and Wolfe have purchased4 new Ford 1-2 ton truck for delivery. A. C. Bryant transacted business irj Stilwell Saturday. > E. W. Moore, B. E. Clark, W. 9| Johnson and H. C. and M. A. Hutchnl eson spent a part of last week work-I ing road. - Rev. Carl S. Stephens, Baptist pastor of Watts was unable to fill an appointment here Friday night on account of the rain. The following families have install . ed in their homes Delco light plant* lately. j E. C. Leslie, W. L. Phipps and RL B. Choate and M. A. Hutcheson is havM ing one repaired, at his home.'        . MrB. Harry Hutcheson spent pastl two weeks at the home of her father CI E, Casey on acount of the illness ofl her stepmother, caused from a legH which was bruised duuring the Issfl winter. Bill (Gordon) Shannon of StilwelJ was in Bunch Sunday, - .   Mary Kate Tunnell spent the Week end with her parents at Cincinnati, Ark. Doctor, what �'fM Martin Turman: my chances? Doctor: ph, pretty good, but do, start  reading any  long co stories. ..    .<....��     � v.".;. �Captain: An hands on deck* leaking. T Brace: Aw, pat a pan, Icomt to bed.   

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