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

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   Adair County Democrat (Newspaper) - November 15, 1929, Stilwell, Oklahoma                                THE REAL JOB Progress cannot be built upon a rotten foundation. Let's Clean up and Build op Adair County ADAIR COUNTY'S LEADING NEWSPAPER A   GOOD   NEWSPAPER IN A GREAT COMMUNITY VOLUME NUMBER 32. STILWELL, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER IS, 1929 NUMBER 40 OKLAHOMA MAKES RAPID GROWTH IN 22 YEARS HOMECOMING FOR STILWELL HIGH IS NOVEMBER 22 Parade and Football Game Will Be Features of Annual Homecoming Event Homecoming celebration for the Stilwell High School will start Thursday night, November 21, with an alumni banquet in the high school gym. Invitations will be issued to all graduates finishing the local school since its estblishment in 1912. The program for Friday will begin at 10 o'clock with t>sembly at the high school auditorium. Supt. Ward urges that everyone attend this iprosrara who can possibly do so. The parade wilt start from the Wgh school at 1:30 and will march to the depot and back to the ball park where' the queen will be cowned at two o'clock. At 2:30 will be the kickoff for the Stilwell-Eufaula game which will climax the program for the day. It is expected ci.'.at several floats will be entered in the parade. All high school classc, some of the grade school clases and other organizations are expected to have floats ready for this event. The program for the morning assembly will be given by the Juniors and is as follows: Slection by Junior Orchestra. Duet by Charley Bruner and Eugene Rogers. Violin Duet.by Vincent Gopdall and Julian Hawes. Reading by Betty Lou Scacewater. .. Xylophone Solo by H. O. Yoe. One act comedy, "A Sketch from Life." Pep meeting. The faculty and student body are anxious to make this the greatest homecoming in the history of the high school and ask the cooperation of everyone in making their plans work out -o- NOTICE OKLAHOMA WILL GdSERVc 22ND ANNIVERSARY Cities and Clubs Over State Join in Observing 22nd Birthday of Oklahoma OKLAHOMA CITY- MORNING OF *RUN* APRIL 22Nt> 1869 TAHLEQUAH CLUB TO ATTEND MEET HERE MONDAY Kiwanis Club Delegation from Tahle-quah Will be Guests of Commercial Club Monday It was the intention of the committee in charge of the Alumni banquet to send invitations to all graduates. Some may have been overlooked. If they have, this jb an oversight and the committee asks that these who'did not receive invitations, please make reservations with Clyde Lee by Monday, Nov. 18. ' COMMITTEE. ---� CHEESE MAKING BECOMES ESTABLISHED IN SOUTH The regular monthly meeting of the Stilwell Chamber of Commerce will be held in the basement of the First Baptist church here at noon Monday, according to announcement by H. O. Yoe, secretary. A delegation from the Kiwanis club of Tahlequah will be present at the luncheon. D. O. Scott, Tahlequah banker, is secretary of the club.. An added feature of the Monday noon day program will be special music by a chorus of girls under the direction of Mrs. Joe M. Lynch. Officials of the local club request that every member be present at this meeting as there are some important questions to be discussed and a good showing should be made for the visitors. AND YET ANOTHER TURNIP Jess Brewer of Route! One came wagging in a turnip this week that weighs four pounds and seven ounces beating the whopper that John Whitaaker grew by three ounces. Mr. Brewer brought in one last week but it failed to come up to the "pattern already set so he said he would take another look-and the result is in our window. Unless Mr. Whitaker can find'a bigger one or some other turnip grower in the county wakes up Jess is going to get that year's Subscription to the Democrat and the title of Adair County's champion turnip grower. TWO ADAIR COUNTY BOYSjV WIN TRIP TO K. d. SffoW FREEWATER The last few years have seen' the rise of a new industry in the Southr- that of cheese manufacture-says the United States Department of Agriculture. In 191^ no cheese factories operated in the South. In 1915 two small co-operative factories were organized in the mountain section of North Carolina, and these factories manufactured during that year 15,000 pounds of cheese valued at $3,000. During the next five years many small co-operative factories were organized and operated in the mountain section-of the South, where it was found a good quality of cheese could be made. The �volume of milk, however, increased very slowly. In 1927 a cheese factory was opened in Mississippi. It was successful, and at once the cheese industry expanded very rapidly. Sixty-three factories were opened in several of the Southern States .where heretofore it was the common belief that because of climatic conditions cheese factories could not be operated successfully. The fact that in 1928 the South manufactured more than 6,000,000 pounds of cheese, valued at 81,000,000 or more, with the State i{ Mississippi alone making 2,5OO,0lk/ pounds, is evidence that cheese manufacture is likely to become an established industry in this section. -,---- Ralph Lee made a business trip to Ft. Smith Wednesday. School was dismissed Friday p. m on acount of Mrs. Albert Hill death. She was a good woman and had been in poor health for several years. She was laid to rest in Sherley cemetery near Eldon. Several of the Titanic people attended the funeral. There wil be a pie supper at Free-water school house November 27, pro-ced for the Christmas tree. Edwin,' Elvin and Leslie Richards also Lester Chapman visited Edward and Aries Bruner Sunday. Several boys of Titanic visited the Davis boys Sunday. J . Aries and Edward Bruner were absent from school Monday afternoon to attend the funeral of their aunt. Miss Mayme Hill fell- out of a wagon Monday morning while on her way home from her uncle Coy Hill, and cut her head, but not serious. �. Jas. Richards and several other citizens of Titanic were in Stilwell Tuesday on business, A new pupil, Henry Dearman, enrolled in school at Titanic-Tuesday. � � �   -s_---� ONE LESS QUAIL HUNTING DAY THIS SEASON Three prize trips are awarded each year, by the Kansas City Southern Railway to outstanding boys of Oklahoma who live on their lines and are students of Vocational Agriculture, to the American Royal Livestock Exposition and National Congress of Vocational Agricultural Students held at Kansas City Missouri. Two Adair County boys have been selected to make the trip this year. John Holloway and Renfrew Brewer both boys live south of town. John Holloway is a student of the Cave Springs High School (U. G. No. 1) and Renfrew Brewer is a student Af Stilwell High School. Both boyB have been selected for this honor because of their good wok in"vocational Agriculture. Local quail hunters are agog over the revelation by local research hounds that the quail season is to be a day short thiB year. As usual the season opens November 20 and closes January 1. The law allows hunting on Mon days,' Wednesdays and Fridays during the season. Its the provision of the law which allows' hunting also'on Thanksgiving, Christmas and New Years, regardless of the day of the week, which brings about the shortage. Christmas day this years falls on Wednesday, a legal hunt ing day anyway. Last year Christmas day fell on Tuesday giving hunters three days in succession to make the bag limit of 10 birds in any one day or 50 for the entire season. ---g-------:-- Mrs. Gene White and Mrs. Floyd Fay were in Ft. Smith Wednesday. LYONS Mrs. Clarence W. Jetton, who is attending Normal at Tahlequah, and Mr. Jetton spent Sunday here with parents of hers, Mr. and- Mrs. J. T. Mayes. Miss Ruby Eubanks spent Saturday night with Miss Polly Mayes. Joe Casey of Bunch, who returned from Detroit Wednesday, was here visiting Sunday. Bill Rogers attended court at Stilwell Tuesday and Friday. The pupils of the Lyons school aided by their teacher, Mr. Jeffries, helped with the entertainment at P. T. A., at Union grade Thursday night. Mrs. S. L. McLemore was in Stilwell on business Saturday. There is Sunday school at the Public school house every Sunday at 10 Let's everybody come and put some pep in the Chrstian work of the community. Mr. and Mrs Col Carson motored to Ft. Smith Tuesday. STILWELL AND CHECOTAH PLAY A 6 TO 6 GAME Pirates Score in Last Quarter to overcome Checotah Lead Gained in First Quarter of Game ' CHECOTAH, Nov. 8.-A spectacular 78-yard return of the opening kick off for a Touchdown, by Day, Checotah fullback, enabled the fight Wildcats to tie Stilwell's husky team here 6-6, in a real thriller. The Pirates; threatened twice in the first three periods, but were unable to score until the final quarter. A 60 yard march to Checotah's 30-yard line, in the second was ruined by a fumble and near the end of the third the McLemore team drove to the 14-yard line, to lose the ball when ithe Wildcat forwards held for four downs. In the fourth starting from the Checotah 40-yard stripe, the visitors ran it over on a series of line plays and end runs, Trentham counting the touch down. The line-smashing and passing of Trentham and end runs by Fletcher featured the Pirates' attack, and in their line. For Wildcats, end runs by Ryan and the defensive play of Bal-lantyne, Cheney, Cantrell and Reynolds were high lights. Cheney played Arnold, Stilwell's fine center, to a standstill. Courtney's punting was excellent. The lineups: SPECIAL JUDGE UPHOLDS DECISION OF PARKS OKLAHOMA CITY,   Nov.  15.- Oklahoma will  pause  tomorrow  to flight 22 candles on its cake of dynamic social industrial and agricultural 'growth. From its vantage position among the states, Oklahoma will look back tomorrow upon a vista of rapid development, not long in years as hlBtory goes, but full of movement characteristic of western development accelerated by a diversity of population and resources. It is the recounting of this rapid development that constitutes program*' in various parts of the state tomorrow, Pioneers who made the,run, men �who have helped this twenty-two year old boy' grow; and men who are at the helm today, will take part in the ceremonies. About 1,000 persons are expected at the mammoth "Statehood Day" celebration in Tulsa, which will be held at  the   Boston   Avenue   Methodist Special Judge C. S. Long ol Pauls Valley Wednesday made permanent the carrying out of provisions Jto a contract given by the former Board ol Trustees of Stilwell to W. C. Teifet-mier wherein the Board agreed to. My electricity from a high line that Tekjt-mier would build to the city IlmHe of Stilwell. A few weeks ago Teigtmeir fil�d a motion to disqualify Parks and Parka granted] the motion. Long was sent here by the aupreme court to try the case and handed down his decisios after hearing such testimony as fktti sides presented. ....   %w   au�uu   Avenue   meinoaist Teigtmier's lawyer filed a notice >� ["church.  Scenes of the early days will ,---1    _i.J    tX.^____---Ml---�. ~t.V     V.lt-     -----.       �        ...        - -   ' appeal and the case will probabkt, > carried to the supreme court STILWELL (6)	CHECOTAH (6)	 Curtis	le	Fox Leming	It	Ballantyne Scofield	lg	Holloway Arnold	c	Cheney J. Sixkiller	ffir	Macom McNatt	rt	Cantrell Baldridge	re	Reynolds Trentham	qb	Ryan Zoller	111	Courtney Fletcher	rh	�   � � Crane Langley	fb	Day 		 		 Touchdowns: Day, Trentham. ----:- MrSi W. M. McAnally spent Wednesday and Thursday in Ft. Smith. -- Mr. and Mrs. Rupert Waters were in Ft. Smith Monday. -- Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Atkerson were in Sallisaw and Ft. Smith, Monday. �� Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Gann and family visited in Gentry over the weekend. ."'    . --      ' Dr. R. M. Church and Jack Poynor were, in Norman Saturday and Sunday. LISTER OF BURL COX . DIES IN WASHINGVfl^l Mrs. Henry Harner, formerly l|tt> Leva Parsons of Evansville and) a ester to Burl Cox, postmaster here" died at her home in Montesano, Vfcah,, last Saturday November 9 according te word received here. Until a few years' ago she lived with hep parents at Evansville and mftved to Washington after her marrjage to Henry Harner MAIL YOUR CHISTMAS POSTAGES EARftY Large posters have bcea placed in the local postoffice urging patrons to mail their Christmas packages eatly in order to avoid the crowded condition of mails close to the hoKday season. Burl Cox, postmaster here, calfe .attention of patrons to the fact "iha4 the post office will be closed Chrjsteaas day and only special delivery packages will be delivered. Special dekVery packages are given the same (realmest as first class mail, he said. ��. .-'-&i---^ . CAVE SPRINGS F. F. O.'s GIVE DAIRYING PLAY TEN COMMANDMENTS FOR THE FARMER'S WIFE Margaret C. Moloney 1. Remember to keep cheerful.  2. Remember, overwork will ruin any disposition. 3. Remember your own appearance and keep it attractive. 4'. Remember that fences were not intended to keep the. farmer's wife in-or the neighbors out. 6. Remember, Himself isn't comfortable up on a pedestal. Keep mm down where you can enjoy the journey with him. 7. Remember, a new hat is the best known remedy, for the grumtps. 8. Remember, your magazines and papers were meant to read, not to kindle fires with. � 9. Remember, ad browsing is to the farmer's wife what a stroll down the avenue is to her city cousin. 10. Remember, a flower garden*is go6d for the soul; likewise sunsets, the song of a bird-and a pause now and then, just to remember. An interesting feature of the Ingram given before the Patrons ?kj� of U. G. No. 1 last Thursday evening was a four act play given by the,   The Day will be celebrated in Oklahoma City by the laying of the cornerstone for the Oklahoma Historical Building on the state capitol grounds, , Several of the state's oldest-pioneers '; iand most aggressive builders will be  honored. '� ;'\ In the evening the Oklahoma Mem- : erial association wil hold a banquet with commemoration addresses, music and various ceremonies, featuring the program. . Charles F. Colford, Oklahoma City pioneer and president of the State Historical society will preside at the cot-ft! �er stone laying ceremony; and Char-v les Renfrew, Wooward, grand master ' of the Masonic Lodge of the state, will lay the stone. '''�'*' Following the ceremonies at the iTulsa celebration, the manuscripts ote ttfie 13 speakers will be, drawn up In a-; i pamphlet and placed In the hands of!| state.elementary school authorities. so';;i Oklahoma grade students will, be pro- �* *lded with a comprehensive sjate bii-.?' tory as told by men.who lived in days the state was growing up.  Angles of Oklahoma's development ^which will be touched on mtil^ifaUa^| - . ....... ing. The stone and glass were:seaM so the only air and water UNk&. ejA get m will, be that which seepjt-ii through the porous rock.' . < The experiment.was started as result of arguments .which arose: several months ago: when a toad wasJooneVin; the walls of a Texas building that had. been built a number of -years..�.<   r Miss Lela Fowler spent last weekend in Tahlequah. TONKAWA, Okla., Nov. 13.-�e-termined to find. out. how lonj a.Henir ed toad can live without food of waft* or air, stdents of the biology devexnV men of the  University  P*epara*�wy school have started experimenting A .which w,fae louched on ta ^ toad has been paced m � I0*,^tmclude: The original ^..^4^. heavy piece of glass put over the  � Empire of Cimarron, last stand'oi Cheyennes and Arapahoea,' 'tlirlUmg"), kistories/bf the Last GreatX Kftgfc days of early Tecums*h-,and 16$ Sac' tod.Fox reservations roinance-ofy 1 Seminoles, tale of the worid>( gM> Mtery, tlie  saga ol'the,' AJf-^' thq stories  o/ Greer, 'ooiuj* ;which has fluttered th^flai " foreign countries and'fi.vft.b bodies, and the ,e�rly"*d�y^^piji he state's leading ,tadti�t�*i��,, kW, Continued on Editorial Paje) mm Mm   

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