Kiowa County Democrat. (Snyder, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 36, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 30, 1910 Page: 4 of 8
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The Kiowa County Democrat.
Published Every Thursday By
JOHN H. ANDERSON,
_editor and proprietor-
One Tear, in Advance....
Bis Monthe, in Advance.
Something for Republicans
and Socialists to Read
Display Ads, all pages except the front, per inch,
Locals, per line each issne,, ..............
South Main Street.
Phone No. 84
FOR COUNTY SUPERINTENDENT
Announcement Fees : State and
District *15; Couuty 110 and
Township *5. All announcement
fees must be paid for in advance.
All matter furnished will be
charged for at the rate of 5 cents
per line. Successful candidates
will he carried in nominees
column from August 2nd to Nov-
ember 8, 1910 without extra
The Kiowa County Democrat is au-
thorized to make the following an-
nouncements. subject to the Demo-
cratic primaries to be held August
For Secretary of State
For Attorney General
J. C. (CUNT) GRAHAM
For Ropresaptatlve Fifth Oklahoma,
For State Senator,
O. A. COFFEY
J: V. McCLINTIC.
ANDREW J. REID
For County Judge
J. W. MANSELL
T. D. HAYS
For County Clerk,
CHARLES H. FAWKS
For County Treasurer,
GEORGE A. BOTTOM
For School Superintendent
MISS A. E. LANE
Miss A. E. Lane Asks for Re-Election
to Present Position
The Democrat-Chief it authorized to
make the announcement of Miss A. E.
Lane as a candidate for re-election to
the office of Superintendent of Public
Instruction for Kiowa county, subject
to the will of the Democratic voters at
the primary to be held August 2, 1910.
Among the many candidates who
have announced for the various Btatc
and oounty offices in our columns, we
feel that none are better qualified or
have rendered more efficient service in
an official capacity than haa Miss
A. E. Lane.
During the past three years which
she has served in her present position
she has each year visited every school
In the county for the purpose of ob-
serving the character of work being
done by the teacher and, If possible,
give some help by speaking • word of
encouragement, making a needed sug-
gestion, or In some other way has ten-
dered herself useful to the citizens of
every community in the county by do-
ing her whole duty as a public and
It Is true that she could have gone
Into more favor, d communities and
made greater show by giving them
mote time at the expense of the less
favored localities, but this she did not
do, for she felt that if any difference
was to be shown it should be made in
favor of those children and teachers
who were forced to reside and teach In
places less favored. For this she is to
be commended, and we believe that
such an official will be given a second
nomination without opposltlou, and
that at the general election In Novem-
ber she will lead the democracy of
Kiowa county to a most triumphant
victory so far us her office Is con-
The most serious qusestlon before
tbe people of Oklahoma just now is
the question of negro Immigration.
No one at all familiar with conditions
prevailing on the east side will ques-
tion the deadly danger that menaces
thu state. The Illiterate rabble, im-
ported from the southern canebrakes
for election purposes, are over-run-
ning many counties and threaten to
over-run the entire east side. At the
present rate of Importation the entire
Creek and Cherokee nations and the
major portions of the Choctaw and
Chickasaw nations will aoon be dom-
inated by the negro race.
The most benefleient effect of the
“Grandfather Clause" will be the dis-
couraging of negro immigration. They
are being brought to Oklahoma to
vote the republican ticket. They have
few suffrage rights in the negro states,
because the fatal consequences of ne-
gro ascendancy compelled those states
to limit negro suffrage. They are
told that If they willoraetoOklahoma
they will have equal rights with the
causasian—both to vote and to bald
active office. Thousands of them are
coming to Oklahoma for no other
purpose than to participate in politi-
cal elections. By adopting the “Grand
father Clause” and eliminating llllter
ate negroes from politics, negro im-
migration will be discouraged and
the peril of negro domination will be
To those who challenge the right of
Oklahoma to safeguard her Interests
by restrictive suffrage laws we would
commend for careful reading the
Mongolian exclusion laws of the fed-
eral government. Few Cblnses or
other Asiatics are allowed to enter
the United States. None of them can
become citizens. None of them or
their descendants can be naturalized
None of them or. their descendants
ever obtain the right to vote
My dwelling with three lots in
Border, also 80 acres of bottom
land, 45 in cultivation, 12 in al-
falfa, which will pay 150.00 per
acre this year. A part of both on
time. W. 8. Bussell.
T. B. Hays for Sheriff
Reid For Representative
We are pleased to announce the can-
didacy of Andrew J. Held of Lone
Wolf lor the office of representative In
the state legislature, subject to the
aollon of the democrat primaries Aug-
ust 2, 1910.
Mr. Held is a prosperous farmer
living eleven miles south of Lone Wolf
on the farm be drew when the country
opened, lie moved on the farm four
months afterward and lias resided
there over since.
In tlie statehood election, he was
elected J ustlce of the 1‘euee for Dill
township and has tilled the office ac-
ceptably since that tiino.
Up until the opening of this country,
Mr. Reid lived on a farm In old Mis-
souri, where he was born and reared,
IIj has been a life long democrat, who
always takes a keen interest in polit-
ics, and especially, does lie seek to
koop aloft the banner of democrucy.
Mr. Held has many friends who
think be should receive the endorse
m ml of his purty for the office lie
J. H. Omler, prospective can-
didate for couuty treasurer was
in Snyder Tuesday. Mr. Crider
-.lives at Mt. View where he
rnu the Calhoun Hotel for
long time but where ho lias re
cently beeu engaged in the iner«
cuutile busriuess. He is being
urged by his mauy friends over
there to make the race for tieas-
Hugh Fergesou has n field of
fine ouions ou his valuable farm
south of Buyder. He brought
it sample to this ofiice that
measures 11 inches around. Peo-
ple are asking if it was raised in
California. No, it was raised
right here in Otler Valley tl e
richest part of Oklahoma.
In the proper column of this
paper may be found the announce-
ment of T. B. Hays for sheriff of
Kiowa county, subject to the
action of the democratic primary
Mr. Hays is a native of Knox
county, Kentucky, where he was
reared and educated. He emi
grated from his native state to
Boone county, Mo., where ho
farmed for several years.
Borne years ago he came to
Clinton, Oklahoma, where he en
gaged in the real estate busiucss,
and later moved to Hobart where
he continued in the same business
for some time. Two years ago
Mr. Hays bought a good farm east
of Hobart and moved thereon. He
a progressive and successful
Mr. Hays lias been a resident
of Kiowa county more than three
years and during this time has
made a host of wurm personal anil
political foieuils who believe he
would make one of the best crim-
inal officers Kiowa couuty bas
ever had, and everybody knows
she has had some good oues.
He has been a life loug demo-
crat, always keeping in mind the
.uterests of his party and ever
ready to hold her banner aloft.
Heretofore he has been content
to serve others, but now he feels
that he ia in a position to render
greater service to his party in the
opacity of a candidate than that
of a lay member, ami his friends
have porsuaded him to enter the
sheriff's race, coutldeut that he
will win.—Hobart Democrat-
can ------- — ----- — —
Why has the nation adopted and pur-
sued such a policy? Is an Asiatic
more objectionable than an African?
Ia a skin half white more repulsive
an American than one altogether
black? Why dons our government
put exclusive bonds on the nations of
Buddha, Confucius and theRlg-Veda-
natlons that led the world In the
science of government ages before
the religion of Christ was dreamed of
or Homer had penned the doom of
Thers is only one answer. The
Aslaatics are an Inferior people. They
outnumber our population possibly
ten to one. Admitting them without
restriction they become citizens. Be-
coming citizens they predominate in
numbers. Predominating in numbers
what bocomes of white civilization?
Self-preservation forced the federal
government to do what Oklahoma Is
trying to do in a different way.
In the United States there are 12,-
000,000 negroes. Of this number per-
haps 10,000,000 are in the southern
states. Filled with the suffrage lust
and the office lust they are invading
Oklahoma. We have the same dan
ger that menaces the nation, without
the power to protect ourselves that
belongs to the nation. Neither by
treaty nor legislation can we say to
the negro, “you shall not enter Okla-
homa.” But by adopting the “Grand-
father Amendment" we can accom-
plish the desired result In n different
way. By eliminating the negro from
politics we can kill his desire to enter
Oklahoma, and the desire once re-
moved, Immigration ceases.
And the amendment will lie adopted.
White civilization Is of more price-
less value than a suffrage quibble.
The white race hns made Oklahoma.
It will rule Oklahoma. The agony by
which our race achieved Its civiliza-
tion gives it the rlglitto rule. Iromthe
days of Alfred the march of the Anglo-
Saxon has never once been staid.
And when the second day of August
comes there will be recorded another
victory for the race that lius given
this nation its freedom, Its civilization
and Its laws,
Real Estate Bargain
Good farm 8 miles northeast of
Snyder on Otter Creek. 85 acres
in cotton and 20 acres in corn,
now growing in fine shape. Price
*1200 without the crop or *4600
and crop goes with farm. Mort-
gage of *2150 now against the
place. See J. B. Hines at Kiowa
Marvelous discoveries mark the
wonderful progress of the age. Air
flights on heavy machines, telegrams
witheut wires, terrible war Inventions
to kill men, and that wonder of won-
ders—Dr. King’s New Discovery—to
save life when threatened by coughs,
colds, la grippe, asthma, croup,
bronchitis, hemorrhages, hay fever
and whooping cough or lung trouble.
For all bronchial affection It has no
equal; It relieves instantly. Its the
surest cure. Janies M. Blaok of
Asheville, N. C., R. R. No. 4, writes
it cured him of au obstinate cough af-
ter all other remedies failed. 50c and
1.00. A trial bottle free. Guaran-
teed by all druggists.
A touch of rheumatism, or a twinge
of neuralgia, whatever the trouble Is
Chamberlain’s Liniment drives away
the pain at once and cures the com-
plaint quickly. First application
gives relief. Bold by all druggists.
Buy your screen doors of
the Cameron Lumber Company
They have any kind you waut
When you step to tho phone to order that I
next item of Groceries don’t forget to call for I
We can fill your order promptly and you will
be pleased with what you got
OUR GROCERIES ARE THE BEST
HOME MERCANTILE 00.
T. 8. HARKEY, Manager
BANK OF SNYDER
Bed Feucing 3, 4 and 5 feet.
C. T. Herring Lumber Co.
If you wish to sell or trade your
property, see Hicks & Privett.
It costs less at the Racket
For best propositions on farm
loans and insurance, see, J. ^ C.
Brown, in Bank of Bnyder build-
ing, west door first floor.
We have it at the Backet
Bonelesshani, dried beef and break
fast bacon will present a much better
appearance on your table and taste
better If sliced on our new meatslicer.
Home Mercantile Co.
Buy it at the Racket.
The Alton Goods Mustard in
10c caus should be in every
house hold. It is superior to
anything you have used.
Home Mercantile Co.
A Good Bank
In a Good Town
In the best part of Oklahoma
f G. P. BENSON, Cashier
Meet me at Massie-Williams,
Grocery Company. The place where
we arc always welcome to make our
headquarters, and where we are always
favored with the lowest prices ou the
best grade of good clean staple and
fancy groceries. : : : :
w. H. DIAL
Attorney and Counselor
Office in Democrat Building
SNYDER 8 OKLAHOMA
Will Practice in all the' Courts.
dr. G. L. REA,
Office over F. Sc M. Hunk
/T\a5sie - U/illiams
Residence Phone 71
Office Phone 143
DR. J.T. HAMILTON
OFFICE IN MORRIS BUILDING
Resilience Phone IJ.
Office • rhone 14
HICKS & PRIVETT
Tho season for public sales is here,
and if you want the very best sale
bill that can lie put out, come to the
Democrutofflce. No matter how large
a bill you may wish we can get it out
for you. Quick work, good work and
reasonable prices. A special mention
of your sale will always be made In
the coulmns of the weekly. This will
be free. You will also be furnished
free, a list of 1500 names of persons
living In this part of the county to
whom you can mall your sale bills.
This will advertise your sale well and
guarantee a good crowd. A big
crowd means a big sale.
E. V. RAKESTRAW
Practice ia all the Courts
Office ovei the F. & M. Bauk.
First published June », 1910.
Notice of Publication
8. J. DRYER, Plaintiff,
CHAS. 8. BLACKBURN, Defendant
Said defendant, Chas. 8. Black
burn will take notice that ho has been
sued In the above entitled court for
(upon) two contracts ito pay money,
towlt: One promissory note for $2. >0.00,
and one promlsaory note for $200.00,
both notea bearing Interest and at
torney's fees and must answer the pe-
tition Hied therein by said plaintiff
on or before the 20th day of July A.
D., 1910 or said petition will be taken
as true, and a judgment for said plain
tiff In said action for six hundred lifty
Brindley hns it for less. If
you dou’t believe it just come in
aud “we will show you." Ws'll
save you mouoy these hard times.
Brindley, ou south main, car
ries a full line of new and second ««j
baud furniture, stoves, kitchen |n granted), will b# rendered accord-
cabinets, refrigerators and art |B|f,y
squar.-s and carpets. Bee him
when iu Bnyder, he can save you
lacUtn'i Arnica Salv#
Da iHt MvrIr Tta Vtrli.
Witness my hand and official set
this 2*:h day of May 1910.
J. W. MANSELL,
by J. V. MoCLINTIC,
W. H. DIAL, Clerk.
Attorney for Plalntllff
We conduct a general Beal Estate and Loan
Butiness. We give prompt attention to all
matters intrusted to us. We handle farm
loaus promptly. Do our own inspecting.
Draw our own papers. Our money is home
MONEY. Why borrow eastern money when
you can get home money ns cheap and on bet-
ter terms? Office in rear of the Farmers
aud Merchants Bauk, Suyder, Oklahoma
HICKS <fe PRIVETT
A Dreadful Wound
A dreadful wound from a knife,
gun, tin can. rusty nail, firework*, or
of any other nature, demands prompt
treatment with Bucklen’s Arnica
Salve to prevent blood poison or
gangrene. It'* the qulokect, eureet
healer for all auch wounds a* eUo
for burn*, boll*, *ore*. *kln erup-
tion*, eczema, chapped hands, corn*
or pile*. I5e at ell druggist*.
Lame shoulder 1* slmoet Invariably
caused by rheumatism of the muscle*
and yield* qulokly to the free applica-
tion of Chamberlain’* Liniment. Tht*
liniment Is not only prompt nnd effect-
ual, but in no way disagreeable to
use. Sold by all druggists.
New goods arriving at the
The Backet for novelties.
We want a good live corres-
pondent in every neighborhood.
Pick out some one that will suit
yon and give them the news con*
earning your vicinity and have
them write a good, newsy letter
to the Democrat every week.
Come in and we will supply yon
with stamps, paper and envel-
Quick trades salea or loans
made by Hicka A Privett.
Here’s what’s next.
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Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Anderson, John H. Kiowa County Democrat. (Snyder, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 36, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 30, 1910, newspaper, June 30, 1910; Snyder, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc496865/m1/4/: accessed November 24, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.