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Adair County Democrat: Thursday, September 1, 1938 - Page 1

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   Adair County Democrat (Newspaper) - September 1, 1938, Stilwell, Oklahoma                                [EW AGENT TAKES OVER HIS E>UT1ES Cyrus H. Hailey is Successor 6f M. R. McSpaddefi; Is from Lincoln  County meeting of the citizens com-mittee^ettingvup the merit system, Oklahbma will be able to comply with that specific demand. The state then will have complied with every demand of the federal board and be entitled to full participation by the federal board; Chairman Altmeyer of the national board still insists that Oklahoma will have to pay back to the federal government hundred thousand dollars that the OPWC is alleged to have paid eh eligible old age pensioners. Altmeyer in his letter said that County Commissioner Alex Tindle this week announced that Cyrus H. Hailey of Lincoln county had been appointed to succeed   M. R. McSpadden   as Adair couflty agent'. McSpadden by the" first of January next the left this week to take a position : federal board will be able to de-with the Tulsa Chamber of termine how much Oklahoma Commercee. I owes the national social security Hailey, Tindle said, has been board, with the extension service for I   That will throw on the next sveral years. Although his con- state administration the prob-tract has not been approved by \ ]em of finding the money with the commissioners, Tindle said which to reimburse the federal that it would be shortly. STATE HOUSE CHATTER 3 board. Governor Marland still feels that Oklahoma was' unjustly cut off last March, this two months before the United Oklahoma City, Aug. 29.- states senate primary fight go* (Special) Every state which is going. But he is not surprise co-operating with the federal that within two months social security board is provide ing aid for dependent children is expected to join in a drive on congress to have the federal government provide fifty  per- that primary the state is practically resored. I   Governor   Marland's   recent observation hat "sbmeumen get cent of the money that goes to fu}l puhiihmerit whence pej# help dependent children. | tentiary  doors   clang "behiftd It is vitally necessary to Ok- them," -has aroused a little dis-lahoma's 34,686 dependent that cussiori as to the advisibility of the federal government increase  Oklahoma trying the indetermi-its share of the fund if these nate law a sa method of sen- needy kiddies are to get the amount of money actually needed to give them the bare necessities of life. H. J. Dneton, director of the Oklahoma Public Welfare commission says tencing;'persons -\ convicted pf felonies.  ; ^ The governor, in a casual way was. discussing the Phil Ken-namer case in which the son of a federal judge is serving a1 25 eral social scurity board pro vides one-third of the funds and the state two-third of the money, spent for dependent, children. Under the Oklahoma legislative act 17 percent of the sales At the present time the fed-|year penitentiary sentence for a sensational murder in Tulsa Thanksgiving 1934. "I. am Just wondering what sqcietyv-gttins by k^ptrtg^-Wen in prison," the governor mused. Some men get full punishment tax is allocated to aid dependent when the penitentiary doors children and ihe; federal gov- dani behind them. After that ernment matches this to the | it does nothing for them but extent of one third. Denton asid j does something to them." that this is not sufficient to pay | Under the: determinate sen-the dependent children more tence law the court in fixing than 60 percent Of what they1 * need. "   / "Either the legislature next winter must take a a larger percentage of the sales tax money from/ eithejr the old I age pensions or th pensions for blind or the federalfgovernment must ncrease its share by matching the state' on a 50 percent basis! instead of a one-third   basis, punishment fixes both a minimum! and a _; raaximom term. TKus; it could run "three to sev-ew^'years-or, "ten; to twenty years," Then tlieVprispner would know very definitely that there was a minimum term to be.ser-vetfbefoBe' clej$jen#ff: could be considered. ,1� ;: It is anticipated -that if the legislature which  meets  next Denton said. "Most of the other January makes a serious effort states are in the same fix as Oklahoma and these states are all joining to ask the next congress to authorize the federal social security board to match States' funds for dependent chil-dretn on the same basis as old age pensons-fif ty percent.  As predicted in this column some weeiks ago the federal social secuirity board has practically restored Oklahoma to full participation. Chairman A. L. Altmeyer of the national board has notified Denton that the federal board has restored a-bout $2,000,000 to the Oklahoma organization. "This means," Denton said, J "that the federal board is nor participating on a 100 percent basis on all reinvestigated and new cases and up to 75^ percent on the old cases that have not yet been reinvestigated by the state board. ; Denton said said that this means that the nex old age pension checks will avterage about $15.16, the next checks for netedy, blind will average about $16.32 but that he is still unable to determine what the dependent children will receive. at reforming the prison laws of the state that the indeterminate sentence law will receive consideration. Norte of the nominees for governor have, in any public statement or in their platforms, -given the public any indication that prison reform will be attempted in the next administration. Governor Marland has gone a long way in establishing the Oklahoma Techonoligical Institute at Stringtown where first termers at the reformatory and pertitentiay and those whom the warden belie vev easily ere-deejmable can be sent on parole ! to learn vocations and agriculture. Whether the next legislature will go all the way with the Marland program and provide that, the penitentiary shall be converted irtto a real prison and that the .XStanite Reformatory shall be made an Oklahoma Al-cat'raz is still to be determines. This would, 'as the governor pointed out, call for 'a-, radical change in .the state laws, and' probably the constitution* 1 to permit courts to sentence prisoners .for definite eerms but provide a general receiving sta- "I. doubt if we^can pay over tion to wluch, all, .prisoners 60 percent to the dependent. wouid be, takenfor examination. children," said Denton. "It congress will' raise the federal government's; ..participation:to , 50 percent of the total then Oklahoma '.could give its dependent children the full amount." The state must have a. comr plete merit system in operation by September \1 ami Denton said that 4b     result of : the Such ^ System"as. the governor cbhtempiateawhen^he launched his Stringtown; program" would fit in nicely with an indeterminate sentence law., Governor Marland in discussing the Kennaraer case, which brought out his observation about punishment, said he'Jit' thoroughly. familiar  with pe Y ARE MOTOR GAR Boys, Asleep In Road, Are Uninjured After Bdjng Run * Over by all Four Wheels 1&ng, lgnq^ago . . Two victims of a freak accident near Lyons last Saturday night in which they were run over by all "four wheels of    ,____  _______o, a Ford coupe, were recovering transacted business here Tues nicely this "week and suffered day. LOCALS December 20, 1917 G> W. Curry, the Jeweler. We sell it for less-Star Cash ore.. en Winn, of Bunch was  a visitor in the city Monday. JWatches and jewelry at G. W. Henry Johnson was in Muskogee Monday. JGhoctaw and Heliotrope flour at Riggs-Stiles. $Den  Sebring,  of  Westville ull and complete line of spectacles at Qurry's. iss Ruth Whitaker was the est of Siloam  friends Wednesday. tye sell it for less-Star Cash only a few broken ribbs, cuts and bruises. The  victims   were   Corney Coughman, 18, and Bo Ritter, 19, son of Lester Ritter. They, were sleeping in the middle of |   ^.. the road near midnight when a store, car driven!by Joe Wait's, Stilwell I -gee G. W. Curry for watches, grocer, came around   a  curve jewelry and diamonds, suddenly.--Before he could stop/) ^ilrs. Gilmore has . sold her WAita.....xan...-jQ�^^IbQtb-....bp^'.|..st^k.. of shoes, etc., to Hodges *      and: knees. -H Brothers. . picked them  up and i-^ppTls'il doll buggies,  doll wa- ruslied^jBmVjtd' town for medical tr^t^^t; Nitillher appear- ^^ertcjs^^ju^r., Jk^,r; \ According to witnesses, Waits was" t^yelln^abfi^t:; 10; miles an lJQufefwh?n He litrttck the VouthsV Waiis' companion in the? dap wW^EariPipkerton. ''':,; -� Officers absolved: them jcjif all blan^e in the fai^idi|hi^' 75 case,and that "there are no at: gumerita; on te merit's . of. the case" arid he. a "I have made up my mind about that but a^i wondering what is best for society." An indeterminate sentence law which would have given the/: trial judge the opportunity to have sentenced Kennamer- to a. term of fiv to twenty years woaW*ha�e- taken; the - cas�e ettfe tirely out of Governor Marland's hands and made it easier for his successor to determine the question of clemency. Mrs. Fannie Clay and "son, Junior, spent Saturday in Muskogee.      Mrs. Kity Mathis spent Saturday in Muskogee shopping.  * *  Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Cox, Jr., spent Saturday in Fort Smith. Mrs. Polly Reed of Tahlequah spent Wednesday here visiting friends.    � Mrs. F. M. Robinson and son were dinner guest of Mrs. E. A. Havens Tuesday . ROW 6ri sale at Shaw's Drug 8t y, dishes of an endless vari-at Shaw's Drug store. Mi Rogers :was a business ivisKor in Gans the latter part of l^st week.' ^ Xmas .stationery, Flash lights Holly i boxes and, seals, etc., at Stijwell Drug store. -. �-   'o' Miss Geraldine Bohannon returned .to. jher home in Tahle-qufo -F^day-^t�ip;s'pendlng a few days visiting Mr. and Mrs. George Burnett.  *   Miss Ruby Lee will leave Friday for Pawhuska where she will teach the coming year. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Shnnon and daughters, Dorothy and Sue, spertt Sunday in Pineville, Mo., watching Twentieth Century Fox take scenes in their picture, "The Life of Jesse James". F. M. Robinson, Missionary among the Indians, left this week for a business trip in Texas. FOR SALE-6  room  modern dwelling. See H. O. Yoe. BOOST THE BAND Subscribe Now To The Adair County Democrat $1.00 A Year One Half Of your mon^lwill go into the band ~    Uniform Fund See A Member Of The . ADAIR AIR Cleve Builette Honey draws more flies than vinegar, or something, an old proverb says, so this week I'll spread,a little well-deserved honey among. certain souls and see what if draws.   - ' In the vein of the late O. O. Mclntyre, columnist of great popularity, I nominate: For Stilwell's most agreeable and pleasant business man: Jeff D. Atkerson of the Bank of Commerce. For Stilwell's most courteous businessman: L. C. Clements, proprietor of Millsap's grocery. For Stilwell's busiest business man: Jack Chaffin of the Chaf-fin Drug store. For Stilwell's happiest businessman: Jewel Harper of the Jewell Harper's Little Country store. For Stilwell's cleanest businessman Col Carson of the Carson Loan and Investment do. For StiiweH'b most light-hearted businessman: Jim Cook of Cook and. Sons. F or Stilwell's workingest businessman: Fred Catron of Catron's New and Used Clothing store. For Stilwell's best out-doorman and camper: H. W. Burch. :For^iljwe^'s; best, artificial bait fisherman: Jim Morris? J'or; Stilwell's besj; deer hunters: Roy Reese and Col CarSorf. For Stilwell's best squirrel hunter: Mark Shannon, '. For Stilwell's best bird hunters with dogs: Lloyd Brewer and Perry Etheridge. ..^,.;,',, For StilweU's best" rifle shot: Frank Shannon. For Stilwell's best on-looker at the above: Cleve Builette. Live bait is getting to be a problem around Stilwell. Attempts to sein minnows any closer than Sallisaw creek arid Baron usually prove fruitless. At the best spots on these two creeks, too, bait is beginning to get scarce. Since the water has been low, for the past several weeks, it has been easy to sein and live-bait f ishmen have probably taken more than they needed. Although I don't want to be a preacher, I still believe in stringing along with the better sportsmen's ideas against wanton waste of our fish, bait and wildlife. Cries., for. Three-year-old Tol Candy as, Bulled Enters Body Causing Deatji... A three year old,, child, Jackie Eugene Jo,nes> jwas. ac-dd^telly;4h;6f'aM'-k^ljie^^y his grandmbtheft:- Mirs. .-Charlotte Newt'onv at the1r home three miles north of Proctor last Friday, it was disclosed this,week by County Attorney E. G. Carroll. The child, Carroll said, had been crying for some candy that was in Ja dresser drawer. The woman went to the drawer, took out a pistol, and was": looking for the candy, holding the pistol in one hand, when it went off. The bullet entered the child's shoulder and emerged in1 the back, killing it. instantly. No charges were made in the death, Carroll said.. MR. GEORGE SHANNON ENTERTAINED WITH BIRTHDAY PARTY Mrs. George Shannon entertained a group of her husband, Mr. George Shannon's, friends at a birthday dinner in their home Wednesday evening. (Friends of Mr. Shannon's attending were: Rev. El R. Halfr-Perry Etheridge, J. L. Greer, W. C. Lee, H. T. Williams, Albert. Carlson. A. C. Barnett and Cleye Builette.'-;' '        :     .*.. '.- Following- the elaborate dinner, Mr. Shannon was presented..-.with- several birthday remembrances by hia^famij^^Bnd ' friends.     \ WATTS ITEMS Several times recently I have run. across camp-sites that had been left looking like hog-pens. Tin cans, papers and discarded objects lying about everywhere. Farmers who post their lands near the streams cannot be blamed for it when this situation exists. A good out-door man �always leaves a clean camp. This may sound boyscoutish but after all it is no more than right that such messes should be cleaned up. Mr. and Mrs. Miles Palmer of Phpenix, Arizona who had Vsen visiting her parents Mr. and Mrs. Frank Daniels, here returned to Arizona Tuesday.  ;' Arthur Ellison and- Roy Ellison of Seminole, are visiting their daughter and sister Mrs. Wayne Jones. Frances Butler of Louisania visited the Jones here last week. Odell Bach was a Siloam visitor Saturday. Billie and Joe White visited in Watts Wednesday. Mrs. Bertha Morris who has been visiting in St. Paul, Ark., If or several weeks returned to her home her6 Sunday. Her father G. W. Jones accompanied �her home for a visit. James Gregory visited in Sfc Paul last week. Mr. and Mrs. Homer Dunlap; announce the birth of a son Bobby Jack at their home in Watts, Aug. 16. Mrs. Dunlap was formerly Golda Gregory. Kenneth Anderson who has employment' at Winnepeg, .Can* ada visited his parents, Mr. and; Mrs. Noah Anderson Saturday? and Sunday. Mrs. C. G. Bryant, William: Bryant and Mrs. Marie Daniels: spent Sunday in Oklahoma QtyV Mrs. C. G. Bryant and Glemm Robiwson were in Stilwell ottv; business Tuesday. , Tom Massey of Stringtown, visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs^ J. B. Massey ths week:. , iFred Morrs has purchased the John Pack farm south of; Watts and will move there soon,: Helen Jane Gregory visited, her aunt Mrs. Sadie Bagsby. � Fred Morris was in Stilwell Saturday. ^ I wish somebody would tear down the rest of my posters that I worked.so hard to keiep up before the election. In roaming around the country I still see a lot of them, although before July 12 it seemed likean awful job to keep_ them t up. Whenever you get a chance) rip one down. No use spoiling the beauty of our wooded hills and dales with such dony laofchv? picture. Frank Adair was in otwn the other day, laughing as usual, 'most had I stayed out of th
                            

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