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Adair County Democrat: Thursday, June 2, 1938 - Page 1

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   Adair County Democrat (Newspaper) - June 2, 1938, Stilwell, Oklahoma                                3 SpeSKs To #1 ^ilddO Persons at Henryetta Gather- "; ing Tuesday y SURE TO CARRY COUNTY Okmulgee County Machine finds Hard Row to Hoe As Groups Join MR. Ht Daily gaining more momentum, Earl Boyd Pierce's campaign for a seat in congress started a surge this week that shrewd observers' believe  will place the young Muskogeean in the win column ahead of Jack Nichols, the incumbent who is seeking a. third term. ........... Making his 53rd speech of the campaign to a crowd of more than 1000 persons at Henryetta Tuesday night, Pierce emphasized his stand for a $35 WPA wage scale in Oklahoma. He also declared himself in favor of collective bargaining by labor as. upheld by the Wagner labor act. At each..stop in his coverage of the district, Pierce supporters are increasingly enthusias- _ tic. At a recent meeting in Tah-! ~. > ~    .      . . -   - i;,4.----, -I'lrst of Annual Gatherings To Mii and^MmrJ.iD.Hooten, 26j yea'irs.ago residents of Stilwell, celebrated their golden, wedding anniversary at the New' Hope decoration: service here Sunday. They how are residents of Pittsburg, Kansas. : Mr. and Mrs.\ Hooten were married at Rolla, Mo, May 28, 1888. For many years Mr. Hooten worked for the Kansas City Southern until he was retired. Living children are:. Mrs. Noah Goss, Stilwell, Mrs. May Smith, Heaverter, Bert Hooten, Pittsburg, Mrs. Paul Gallagan, Los Angeles, Mrs. Earnest Braz-elton, Fort' Smith, Cleburne Hooten, Los Angeles and Gordon E. Hooten, Kansas City. Other relatives present for the occasion were: Mrs. J. M. Basshams, Mrs: Hooten's sister, and three nieces, Mrs. Burl Cox, Mrs. JR. M. Denton and Mrs. JNate English of Dutch Mills.   ��* Mr. and Mrs. Hooten will leave June 1 for an extended visit in Los Angeles. INDIANS HOLD COUNCIL MEET iursday, ROAD I Many Claims Against County; ' 'Can Be Paid Only By 1 .Tarnsfer of Funds lequah, hundreds of listeners threw their hats in the air and cheered when he had concluded. Pierce, an eloquent speaker with plenty of fire, has attracted thousands to his support. In each county in the district,! strong organizations are *being voluntarily formed for his support. What was at first thought to be one of his weaker counties, Cherokee, is coming out for.him powerfully. Observers believe that he will defeat Nichols machine there and carry the county. It is, of course, consid- Be Held Near Tahlequah Next June 10-11 A two-day meeting of Grand Council of the Five Civilized Tribes will be held' on the Illinois River near Tahlequah June 10 and 11 which will be an annual affair hereafter. . Arrangements are being made for all Indians attending the convention to camp out on a beautiful site near the river! Indians from all over the area wU�x^. iU     v~------, ,-----  are urged to attend for import- ered certain- that -he will-Mjarx&j.a^^gisla�i6n .wilLbe'dis.scusseji, Muskogee, Adair and Sequoyah 1 and other matters taken up. "* counties. . |   Speakers will include Joseph In Okmulgee county 'the old , Bruher, national president .of age pension organizations, Un't-,j the American Indian ;Federa-ed Mine workers, and union^ tiori, O. K. Chandler, committee-labor are banding together for,man of the same organization Ivm in an effort to beat the "Okmulgee County Postmasters Club." Led by Major George ofj Henryetta and other Nichols friends holding fat' government jobs, the Okmulgee county machine is putting up a hard fight to save the county for Nichols. But like in Adair county, thfe machine seems slated for defeat. Pierce is expected to speak in Adair county again soon at which time his local organization will be perfected. '---o-. � MUST NOTIFY AGENT All persons who intend to comply with and file an application for payment under the 1938 Agricultural Conservation Program should advise this office if they hayenft already signed "a 1938 Field Sheet in order that  arrangements  may  b e and the Hon. James J. Hill. The Adair and Cherokee county Indian choir and the CCC-ID orchestra will be present, according to Mrs. W. M. Newton, secretary of the council. The meeting is expected to be the largest in Indian history. --�-o---- SURGE OF SUPPORT IS FELT  IN  RED PHILLIP'S CAMP Encouraged by a pronounced surge of sentiment among the voters toward  his candidacy, Leon C. "Red" ips, Demo- cratic'candidate for Governor, will; make more than a dozen speeches in as many cities this week. :-: ':. \r!.\:^ Phillips, who is making friends by the hundreds wherever he appears, will be in Allen, Hold-made to check performance to 'enville, and McAlester on Wed? determine the amount of pay- riesday; in Stringtown and Goal-merit earned on all farms parti- > gate on Thursday; in Caddo, cipating. AH producers who intend to Antlers, and Idabel on Friday; and in Valliarit, Hugo, Atoka* oriv pomoliance should arid Madili on Saturday. m^ ,aF0 rSZnt's of-!   The swing to Phillips was em- �fat onco Hhey in& to1 phasized Saturday at a meeting fnV?�5vS this yea* !of Railway Union organizations rtitt^SSrT&/a�y 'aVEl'Reno, where the,fow It will not be^ "^ary ior ^ y .  k^,* q{ fte house, was; en. ftff T^Sl^ hl�e 'orS for the Governorship.by *TJ? ^pja iS Field a unanimous vote, amid enthusi-already signed  a  iyd�  *iv       ^ applause. This action was btieet* MR McSpadden taken as an indication that Phil- County Agent. 'Hps will get virtually all of the ROBERT HUTSON, DIES labor vote in the state, despite isome earlier : difficulties in his fctate headquarters with Robert Hutson, 34*. of the lative representatives of Rail Lees Creek community, died May 29. Burial was at Lees Greek under the direction of the Roberts funeral home. BILL HICKS DIES William Robert "Bill" Hicks, way S;v PIE SUPPER AT-LYONS ' There will be* a pie supper the Lyons school house Fridi. June 3, to which all5 candidates .,.....................   arejnyited. Rev, Va*$^� will. formerly a, .resident of Adair be the auctioneer^All candidates county, died suddenly May^O at are urged to attend; Mpney deJ Deliaware of a hemorrhage .of j rived from*the sale of lie pies' yffl >��. toward, buying; lumbal* Unless t h e many claims against, the. county fpr material and lab'dr ohroad construction are paid at the next meeting of the. commissioners the first Monday in June, the claims cannot be allowed this fiscal year, John McQuistion> 'northend commissioner, said this week. Under the law, however, a special called meeting can be held. County1 treasurer W. H. Lang-ley .advised the commissioners early this week that there was $8571.22 available, now to pay old claims, McQuistion said. Unless claims holders who are not paid at the next meeting institute suit before the end of the fiscal' year, June 30, they will not be paid. In order to use the funds, the. excise board must approve a transfer. McQuistion declared that he had talked to all members of*"the' 'lexcise board . and that they were in favor of transferring the funds so that many claims could be taken care of. Some of them have been pending since last November, he asserti ed.   .   . McQuistion declared that he was heartily in favor Of making the transfer and" that; tho $2857.08 that would be his district's share- of the fund would more than take care of his part of the claims. ^ Alex Tindle commissioner in district 1, said that he was in favor of waiting until the, June allocation was made, combining sthe^twoJurids^An^^akiB^o^ft, transfer at a special called meeting about June 15. This would allow sufficient money he said to pay all claims and would not require the many claim holders to submit two claims. If this is done, all claim holders musj; get their claims in between June 15 and July 1 to get their money. Or, if the claims are disallowed, they must institute suit against the county between the .same dates. WELLS-HORNSBY Miss Waleah Wells, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. K; Wells and Mr. Dallas Horansby, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M.. Hor�sby were married May 28 in Tahlequah. ;^;:;u  woi'k' in f Adair iun- i A.tand 'i;--''ex-' |fi|teal�'-�aa^fepfc |^30.tv    � �.-y:>;?- jBjpquet received the bachelor pcience de^g in agriculture. KISNER ANNOUNCES -Kje are authorized to make the antibunceriient of W. H. Kisrier, lafyer of Tahlequah, for . Dis-trtet Judge-Office-No. 1. Mr. Kipner, is 54 years of age, born awfl reared on a cotton farm in Ml Ssissippi, worked and paid hjs wt y through school, received ed ication at University of Missis jippi, admitted to the bar in 10 17 has been in actual practice oflthe law since his admission. He. has the firmness, determination and training to make a jourist, we refer you to his an-hblfrcerrierif elsewhere in this is^e -it speaks for it self. -:-_o-. V; r,;- ANDY PAYE HERE Lndy Payne, clerk of the su-le court and a, candidate for lection, was- in Stilwell Tues- campaigning. ' Payne won famous    cross, country 'Bfinion" derby several years JSAM STARR WORKING Sjjam Statr, Jr., candidate for the. nomination for county commissioner in district 2, v-:was ih toVpi meeting friends and voters Tuesday. He said that he would start his campaign in the country?, soon. ' : ' :-o--:-- � A|chley Appointed gasoline Inspector second term, on his duppreSsioh; of  �     :^:r;-:~Si'-'''.'' .:.- In opening his  campaign for. reelection, Ferguson has talked to many farmers and they were, all "grateful f6Fthe exceptional^ protection. Much of the the stolen stock has been recovered and numerous chicken thieves have been apprehended by Ferguson and his deputies. During the next few weeks, Ferguson twill visit in the country when his official, duties allow him the time.       : lADAIR AIR Cleve Bullette the brain. He left,here in'X#37 , to -reside^n D^eJiawaH iM^m .'? Buria;was mmrti$frM� �He i$: survived' by hiB^ife, for-jfaerly^ Willie ^Moore^ 'thr|| ^6|m ' tjKree-daughters and three',step*. gpns. '     ^l for seats ;i :iuihbi|f feyc    � ;S.,AtchJey,,prominent Adair icj^jy^^ubMsher, ^� fttrriie'r"'; and . Irtel^e^aW.^ pointed gasoline inspector for Adair county-and V?ill assume his duties. June 15. He will replace R. Y. Nance who has held the position for more than a year.  , The job pays a monthly salary of $74. Although it is under the supervision of the corporation commission, a gasoline inspector must have the endorsement of his county representative and state senator to^obtain the job. ��i ublican> David HiSriiltlk^oto-E ty superintendent, deniocriits, W. S. Bill Mays, George M. Hagan, Bill S. Atchley and;B.L. Bob Baker; republican, Julian Hawes.;:_'.� Court Clerk, democrats. G.R. Dannenberg, Felix Buck Eads and John B. Welch; republican. W. R. Sixkiller; -v County cteric,-democrats, George W. Waters and Clyde R. Rains; republicani Myrle Reed. . County commissioner, district , democrats, Marvin Heflin', om Towrtes, Gill .Mays, W. W. Morrison and J. T. Pattefsori; republicans, J. E. McCleridon, Bob Meadows and Alex Tindle.. County commissioner;: di[strict . democrats,, Ora. Gordon andl Sam.^Stam Jr.j; repubUcans. Scorpions and.Centipedes Are Not As Poisonous As Believed Mij^iay.'Mb has. done much - to dispel -the f ear of niice ^ the American home, but ho' such character exists tp^take: away biir;childhood fear of three other cOm: paratively harmless little ' ani-' mals-^-the spider, centipede;: arid scorpion, explains! C. E. Sah-bpmjijprofesaor emeritus of en-, tbinology at Oklahoma A. arid M. College.  .J". / '^Persons not. truly acquainted with, the effects and habits ofv scorpion, centipedes, spiders and tarantulas too f often imagine them to be extremely venenious", Sanborn says. "The ageolH fear that a Centipede crawling on the exposed part of the skin will rot the flesh js so much bosh. The same is true for pratically all such common animals."     . Scb'rpion Almost Harmless ; The scorpion is" a "beneficial little dnimal an inch. or: two loiig resembling, .somewhat a little crawfish'^but jyith an extended slender tail with a sharp prong on;*jt.-�It use this hornlike'pro^ jectiori for its own protection ari^is harniless, unless v'iox^^have^;j|^en;. the differences in the vp^nsiori checks. If* you se>id* me to the, legJBla^ure7I'il^sB^'Watt tin&Or the^ld,fol^0^r|i pfisr m Ben F. Paden. County cbmmis-sioner, district 3, -democrats, John McQuistion, . Virgil, ;,A. Rhine and Joe Simpson; repub-"icans, Fred Freeman; J. ."W. � , Thurman and John W. Waters. Constable, district 2,  democrats, Sid Edgemon; district 6i ; democrats, Jack Comett, - Ted Reeves and W. P. Cooey, Patter-son; republican,  Andy,Brock* Constable, district 6, democrats EdMorris and Sam Johnson;:re?-publican, R. L. .Visage; district 7^ republcans, Henry Chuculate". and E. R. Brown. ' Justiceof Peace, district 1� democrats, T. J. Welch and Geo. W. Fox; republican, Wm.  A. Hallmark. Westville, J. P. demo*    ' .crat" J. P. Foreman; "district 5,  -republican, D;. A: Rogersr:   "      -J; P. district 6, democrats, A* 1 Dornbrack;, republican; S. CasteeliSGounty surveyorynGrovii er Budc.^jiik^^^^^fe^ For state representative, aefaz!'::'� oci?ats, Cleye iBiilleftteVroE.^B^rlli'^ ATOoidij  represenfativ? iij the legislature a� alJ^tVifciif* got' indisposed ;^ndl had: to i'' * in his/hotel room all o'f the ti that Adair.-county- would Vj just as;much mbnejr f roioi: J he various state funds as it - Jiaa been getting?/ . ^ "*Jj The^ariiount returnable, t^ the i counties of taxes collected"'; ty. \ the state is .set on a, ceKMw^ffl^v''^ centage by law. And a law�W/|M passed by the 115 members the house and the entire senate/" ndt one man. tA$a>* county, JJeV M cause of our many unfortunSreM agedri>ecelves'more^1a�a'n,,$10,^s^ each $L it pays' hV ^ales is ^ iaVsldWa, Mo Jot4 ka. fa* mmncG. ft gffindMl0.6pO Qrfsqlea.^ ^^tmO/feedy aged.-gbn^ sales 'tax collected, you1 thit     *   ' "^ tatmrw   

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