Chickasha Daily Express (Chickasha, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 292, Ed. 1 Tuesday, March 28, 1922 Page: 4 of 8
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CHICKAtHA DAILY EXMC8I CHICKAfHA OKLAHOMA TUtlOAV MARCH ft 193.
Chickasha Daily Express
CEO. II. EVANS Publisher mil Business Manager
J. EDWIN POOL. Managing Editor
OFFICIAL PAPER OF CKADY COUNTY
Entered t the postofflce of Cbli kasha. Oklahoma as aecond dan
Dull matter. t ....
CHICKASHA OKLAHOMA TUESDAY MARCH 28 1922
Out yr. delivered by carrler.$6.00
S Mo dollvered by carrier. t oo
3 Mo dollvered bjr carrier 1.5D
1 Month delivered by carrier. .60
One year by mall 4 00
Six niontha by mall .... 100
Three montln by mall....... 1.00
Single copy 05
Any erronooni reflection on tbe
character of any person firm or
corporation and any misstatement
which may appear In the columna
of The Esprss will be gladly
corrected upon Ita being brought
to the attention of the manage-
Phone 43. Phone 43.
Civet All the Local Neva "2j
News by U. P. Wire Oally
"I hclieve in tlie United State of America nnd tlic prin-
ciples of freedom justice equality and humanity iwn which it
was founded and for which American patriots have given their
liven and fortunes.
"I believe it is my duty towards my country to love it; to
support its constitution; to obey its laws; to respect its flag;
and to defend it against all enemies."
MORE LIGHT IS NEEDED.
With a tic-up in the coal industry of the nation scheduled
to start April 1. except for those directly connected with it. the
country is in the dark regarding many of the most important
facts involved in the controversy. It is known of course that
lini rifnspd tn meet the representatives of
the minors' TM'ii ation for the purose of considering a new
cont rait pm i is a's.i known that the attitude of the miners is
that of demanding wage increases and other concessions from
the operator hut aside from these general outlines of the issue
which bodes ill for the entire country the public is not in osses-
sion of information upon which to base an opinion regarding the
merits of the dispute.
Why do the operators refuse to carry out the agreement pre-
viously entered into for negotiations looking to a new contract?
What are the arguments unon which the miners base their demand
for wape increases at a time when prices in all lines are slump-
ing? What are the conditions in the coal industry which justify
the series of demands made Uxn the operators? What wages
arc the miners making and how do their earnings compare with
those of other classes of workers? Are the miners making wages
that will enable them to maintain proper living conditions? In
answer to these questions by going to the operators and to the
miners one may get much information but since it comes from
those who are parties to the controversy and who are necessarily
biased" in their views a just verdict cannot be founded upon evi-
dence coming from such sources.
' Extended investigations have been conducted covering the
coal industry at various times and voluminous reports have 1ecn
issued but what is needed now is a simple statement of the facts'
derived from unprejudiced disinterested sources' and it' would
seenr that the federal department of labor or. the secretary of
commerce should be able to supply the information needed putting
it into such succinct form that it can be easily understood. The
public is something more than an innocent bystander in a con-
troversy of this kind; it is bound to be a victim of the disaster
along with the parties who are directly involved in it. The federal
government has been exerting all its influence to avert the strike
but since its efforts seem to have come to naught it can scarcely
render more valuable service than to supply the facts upon which
the public may base an intelligent opinion of the issues at stake.
COTTON SPINNING ACTIVITY.
Interesting and important statistics concerning activities in
the cotton mills of the United States are contained in a bulletin
issued by the Department of Commerce through the Bureau of
According to announcement made by the authority here quoted
. 36.87995.3 spindles were in place on February 28 1922 of which
33797329 were operated at sonic time during the month com-
. pared with 34457509 for January. '34.485.341 for December 34-
48669 for November 34221.646' for October 33898415 for Sep-
tember and 32496856 for February 1921. The aggregate num-
ber of active spindle hours reported for the month was 7119576-
600. Rased on an activity of 23 2-3 clays (allowance being made
for the observance of Washington's Birthday in some localities)
for 8.7 hours per day the average number of spindles operated
during February was 34577837. This number compared with an
average of 35751.715 for Tanuary 34154410 for December 36-
074401 for November 34579765 for October and 34322831 for
. September. '
From data obtained for the individual establishments the
regular hours of operating per week (single shift) "in the cotton
mills vary from 48 in a number of states to as high as 60 in
others. Weighing the number of spindles with the prevailing hours
. for the several mills it is found that the regular hours of opera-
. tion per day on a single shift basis for the entire country is 8.7
which was used in the computation above. The average number
of active spindle hours per spindle in place for the month was 193.
STATE COMMITTEE TO MEET. 1
I . A call has been issued for a meeting of the Democratic State
Central Committee in Oklahoma City on Thursday April 6. At
.this meeting the business of the retiring committee will be wound
. .up and organization of the new committee will-be perfected.
: . Jt is announced that Hon. Cordell Hull chairman of the
Democratic National Committee will attend' this meeting aitd will
f deliver an address. Urging the attendance of all members of the
committee the chairman says : "Let us send the message to the
; democrats over the state that their State Central Committee to a
man and to a woman is on the firing line ready to lead to a great
democratic victory. Let this first meeting of . the new. .State
; Central Committee be a record breaker and by your presence you
- will enable the new organization to proclaim that the campaign
of 1922 is opened in every county in Oklahoma."
Conditions are now ideal for pushing the civic improvement
campaign in the city. Every property owner and resident should
take pride in furthering this important movement. The commit-
tees in charge of . the street marking should be encouraged to com-
plete their work without delay. Beautify your yard and parking.
Bear in mind the slogan: "A tree some flowers and a can of
.paint." ' . -
On the day vvien a St. Louis man who had killed jhis abusive
father was exonerated two women who had killed their husbands
were also exonerated the feminine homicides still retaining the
lead. Irrespective of the circumstances in each case all three
are another exhibit on. the cheapness of human life. St. Louis
Globe-Democrat ; : ; . ; : :? i-';::!;)jii'J!!Ji!!i!!!!!:r; "' i
And the spring arose on the garden
l.lko the aplrlt of Love foil every-
where; And enh herb and flowr on earlh'q
Roue from the dreams of It wintry
"A merry heart gooa all thu da."
After all perhaps whole flocks of
(oik who Ciave been IioIiIimk up
tholr hand In holy horror at the
mention of Hollywood might hotter
liii y thomnolvea with tho pious op
erutlim of awepplnj In front of tholr
No doubt iiat them are aome very
iinilcclrahln rltlsr-ns In the movie
colony but there are more of the
Mine kind outsldo of It. The mere
fuel thnt a man pulla the "holler
than thou" fluff la no algn that hoe
a anlnt. .
(). L. Bingham la about to Hart a
law dull amiliiHi Kred Frey. Tho
Utter borrowed hi smoking tobacco
tho othop jlay and didn't even give
him back tho can.
In the event a Jury I called for I
tho biiUiff might Just a woll hruxh
by u. We already hnvo a dncldod
iplnlon In the ctiso. "Illng" It on-
Mtlnd to recover both actual and
tunltlve dumngea. s
Dill Richards ha officially noti
fied u Mint he has hud hi "first
mesa" out of hi gardon but he
didn't Biilmilt any aample and
hence no award can be made.
The Detroit iuilgo who hag a
thoory that a Jail sentence I good
tor what alia the speeder la on the
SI Slmn says he notice thatthcro
la always Ichs sunshine when the
day Is cloudy.
jiiHt between u. we don't lake much
stock In the tale that a certain man
in thl 'town I tolling about tho
way he wears out the knees or hi
pant by praying so much.
Have you noticed how much bet
ter you like the sermon when U13
preacher doesn't step on your own
Keep theClvIc Improvement Cam ¬
A STOLEN SMILE 'ER TWO
"Ah Fanner Field" with a rising
Inflection demanded fie reporter
from the city. " have coma to In-
vestigate the rumor that there I a
petrified man on your farm."
"Glad to axe you!" replied the
oMut agriculturalist. "There Im't
much to Invent Igale about him.
Ihoiift'i. He'a out there In the aouth
forty aomrwhere In a recumbent po
sition probably. When yon find
him mi'bby iell break down and
confess that hi name la Lafe Dod
dor and be t my hired man."
'! seed tho funeral procession of
Major Snort the postmaster while
I wa In town" related Gap John
son of Rumpua Rldgo upon bis re
turn from the county seat
"Good land!" Interestedly cjacu
Intcd his wlfo "la Major Snort
"I d'know. I was trying to got
swap out of a fuller at tho time and
forgot to ask."
Tho Teuah Part.
"Thore are two aldoa to every
question" wo sagely aald.
"Ve." admitted the Hon. "and
ometlme a statesman finds It terri
bly r.nrd to make uo his mind which
slilo will Py hi 111 best." Country
COL. HUGH HALE
A. Sidney Hancock announces that
he Is a candidate for assessor of
Grady county subject to tho demo-
Zola II. Ricks announces as a can
didate for county tax assessor sub-
ject to the democratic primary.
L. A. Sanders announces that he Is
a candidate for assessor subject to
tho democratic primary.
Sell Fursley announces that be Is
a candidate for county commissioner.
Southern district subject to the dem
K. A. (Uncle Bob) Thompson an
nounces that he Is a candidate for
county commissioner southern dis-
trict subject to the democratic pri-
T. G. Windle announces that he is
a candidate for county commissioner
southern district subject to the dem
. For County Commissioner. .
Theo. Stover announces his candi
dacy for the Office of. county com-
missioner southern district subject
to the action of the democratic pri
For County Treasurer.
J. B. Sparks announces that he is
a candidate for county treasurer
subject to the democratic primary.
J. D. Bryan announces that he is a
candidate for sheriff subject to the
democratic primary. 1
L. W. (Walter) Jones announces
that he Is a candidate for sheriff
subject to the democratic primary. .
Matt Sankey announces that he is
a candidate for sheriff subject to the
John (I. Lewis announces that he
is a candidate for sheriff subject to
the democratic primary. '
Col. Hugh Hale announces that he
is a candidate for sheriff subject to
the action of the democratic primary.
Ed F. Johns announces that he is
a candidate for state senator subject
to the' democratic primary. '
CARD OF THANKS.
'. We wish to ii'iank our many friends
for tho beautiful floral offering and
assistance rendered during the sick-
ness and death of our belowed
mother Mrs. Pheble Griffin.
C. H. Griffin and relatives.
London has (lie beat traffic regu-
lation and Pari the worst accord-
ing to an American Investigator.
Col. Hugh Hale In announcing for
sheriff of Grady county made tho
In making my announcement a
candidate lor sheriff I will adhere to
tho fundamental principle of tho
office equality of opportunity oiact
JuNlleo to all special privileges to
none; a fair and Importlal enforce-
ment of the law without fear or
favor honest efficient and econ-
omic handling of tho office.
Tho aherirft offlco should not bo
anf agency for tho distribution of
apolla or favors but tho primary
object of tho offlco Is to protect tho
peace and ordor of society and safe-
guard the life happiness and posies-
slons of the Individual. Tbo etale
muat protect Ita cltlsens and must
guarantee the men tho women and
the children who live within Its juris-
diction aafety of life equality of
opportunity and Security against
those who would oppress plunder or
destroy. No ono should have loaa
than equal opportunity and no one
should have mora than equal Justice.
There appears to bo a growing
lack of respect for tho law of the
land and for the organliod enforce-
ment officers of the stato. In my
opinion an honest' and Impartial en-
forcement and a Mr let observance
In the surest and boat remodr for
these conditions ad If tbe voters
of Grady county ere kind enough to
elect me aherlff I will give you a
fair and Impartial enforcement of the
Why Pay Big Repair Bills?
Get your work done by e skilled
mechanic. Fords overhauled $15
to $18. Other cars In proportion.
119 South Second St
law. I earnestly solicit your sup-
port subject to the action of the
democratic primary Auguat 1.
. COL HUGH HALE
f IR8T LASS FHOTOORAFHY.
All lr rtred of flrat claas photo
work ralf at KHte Studio in Chick-
asbe evenuw Experienced workman
13 yeaps la business; prices right
with the tint. All work guaran-
teed. Kodak finishing e specialty
beat - wosk. Will go anywhere In
view work. Cil and see us. All
wo ssk Is a trliU.
J5.Jt WATSON A COOK. .
The farthest north sawmill Is
Csnsda Is at Fort Ittag ermld la the
Pesce river country. '
Mrs. Free Bergman tlalrsvtlle
Ps4 writes "Dam tay tit-
teea years of age le had hronchUl
trouble. This worried me for tt
clung to htm to persuitoa'ly. II
took medicine faithfully hut aose of
It helped him aaUl I got him a
bottle of Chamberlain's Cough Rem-
edy. Thla bed a soothing tag heal
Ing effect end by using three hollies
of It ho ee permaaeatly cared. It
Is indeed a pleasure to recommend
so worthy a remedy."
The Citizens Nationaf Bank
As Roported to the Comptroller of the Currency at Close of Business'
March 10 1922.
Loans and Discounts ....... ............ ....$665100.87
Overdrafts ............. ......... 366.64
Acceptances . . 2.860.00
U. S. Bonds to Secure Circulation 60000.00
Stock in Federal Reserve Bank . 4600.00
Real pstafeand Fixtures . . 23648.35
Liberty Bonds : $53950.00
Bonds rtdf Warrants 73012.78
Bills of Exchange 24868.21 '
Cash and Sight Exchange 213232.79
Total Cash Assets 365063.78
Capital Stock -J- --' $100 000.00
Undivided Profits : -- 5660.67
Circulation ZT- 60000.00.
Reserved for Taxes and Interest ..... 7657.79
Bills Payable - 130000.00
DEPOSITS t - - 700126.94
The above statement Ib correct. 1
E. D. FOSTER Cashier.
Ample resources to take care of the needs ef our customers.
Cured without surgery. No pain I
cutting sloughing or detention
Dr. G. R. Gerard Nlnnekah Okla.
EADS & McCUNE
Room 417 First Nat'l Bank Bldg.
J. ROY ORR
Office in Court House.
C B. MARCH.
Fire and Tornado Insurance
Bond Loans. '
Phone 93. 1 208 Tye Bldg.
- UUC1UK MUKKUW
Chiropractor Lady Attendant
New office 221 N. 6th St
Office hours 9to 12 a. m: 2 to
8 n. m. Phones 378 or 1497-J.
t : " -
TOM D. FATHEREE
PLUMBING HEATING GAS
518 S. 6th. phones 194 and 1054.
CLARIS G. RICKER
Fire Tornado and Automobile
Insurance and Bonds
Room 1 Elks Bldg. Phone 106.
Mrs Dqvie Weatherford
Phone 1384. 428 Jowa Ave.
Distributors for Woodstock Type-
writers. Cleaning repairs and
supplies for all makes of machines
5062 Chickasha Ave. Phone 13.
GUARANTEED IN 30 DAYS.
National School of Shorthand
411!. Chickasha .". Room .14.
Reford Bond Alger oieuon
Adrian Melton '
Bond. Melton & Melton
Rooms 409 410 411 New First
Nat'l Bank Bldg.
THE ELECTRIC SHOP
Just Opened at -118
South 6th Phone 615.'
a Clieckinff Account? It so talk with 'our cashier
at once! "
In confidence tell him your plans what you can
do and what you want done.
Youl! get a cordial welcome and should you open
an account no one will give you better treatment.
The Oklahoma National Bank
. ... .... w. QHICKA8HA OKLAHOMA
Official Statement (Condensed) to the Comptroller of Curreary t
the close of business on March 10 1922. . - -
RESOURCES. . ' ''h 1
Loans and Discounts . .... -. $7810.13
Bills of Exchange . '- ......... &r170l.46
Overdrafts .. . .2850.61
U. S. Liberty Loan Bond . . .. 29017.95
U. 8. Bonds to secure Circulation 26000.00
Bonds and Warrants ... .... . 6S.64S.S4
Federal Reserve Bank Stock .......................... 8250.00
Furniture and Fixtures . . . J .... 6017.45
Banking' Building . ... ........ . 46000.00
Other Real Estate 6860.00
Redemption Fund with U. S. Treasurer ................ 1260.00
CASH AND SIGHT EXCHANGE 868417.17
Capital Stock .- $100000.00
Surplus earned ... ..... ........... 76000.00
Undivided Profits net . .. . . . 5411.87
Reserved for Taxes and Depreciation ........ ........ ' 1000.00
Rediscounts and Bills Payable '.. 180768.35
DEPOSITS . . ...... 1006061.39
TOTAL ................ .................$1391821.61
The above statement is correct.
Anest: C. B. TURNER Cashier. F. T. CHANDLER V.-Prea.
The Bsnk That SERVICE BUILT.
. NO. 8203 .- ;
The Chickasha National Bank
V CHICKASHA OKLAHOMA.
' ' ' ' '"' ' ' '' ''.': v ". ";
As Made to the Comptroller of the Currency at the Close of Business
March. 10 1922. : K
. - " ' " resources. .; .; '
..Loans and Discounts . .V ........ .-.$474807.93
' Overdrafts ... '1017.28
United States Bonds 60066.00
- Liberty Bonds ! -. ............1."..... - 43.8dfl.00
Warrants and.J5ecurities ' . . ..... .... . 66iiS.l3.
Stock of Federal Reserve Bank ..:................ .. MOO.OO
: Banking Bouse and Fixtures ......V...... . 19417.61
Real" Estatd; iiltZ
Cash and .Sight Exchange :......u... 16t0lL90
: total ' ...:...J:..........::.:.:....;..:..:..8?6i8i8
. vff ' sV J
Capital . - . '. . 4-1100000.00
Undivided Profits . - .. " '- . ."- 5486.40
Circulation ... ... :. 60600.00
Deposits . '- 644.9l7.6S
Rediscounts ....... none
Bills Payable . none
TOTAL ...... .......$80iB3.8
The above statement is correct
v ROT C. SMITH Caihlir.
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
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Pool, J. Edwin. Chickasha Daily Express (Chickasha, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 292, Ed. 1 Tuesday, March 28, 1922, newspaper, March 28, 1922; Chickasha, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc727622/m1/4/: accessed February 25, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.