Chickasha Daily Express (Chickasha, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 264, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 4, 1920 Page: 4 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
CHICKASHA DAILY CXPRES3 CHICKASHA OKLAHOMA THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 4 1929.
Chickasha Daily Express
(JKO. II. EVANS Publisher and Business Manager
J- EDWIN POOL j Managing Editor
OFFICIAL PAPER OF GRADY COlirTY
Entered at th Postofflce at Chickasha Oklahoma as aecood clans
CHICKASHA OKLAHOMA THURSDAY NOVEMBER 4 1920.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Any erroneous reflection on
One yr. delivered by carrier $6.00 the character of any peraon
tlx montht " " " $3.00 firm or corporation and any
Three month " " " $1.60 misstatement which may ap-
One month " " " .60 pear In the column of the
Oneear by mall . $4.00 Express will be gladly cor-
8-x montht by mall 2.00 rected upon it being brought
Three month by mail 1.00 to the attention of the
Single copy . . 5o management.
Give All The Local New s 'SJt J New By U. P. Wire Daily.
The Democratic Disaster
Kacli cloud has of silver a lining
Though we may nut see its light;
Tho sun has nut ceased its shilling
Though hidden awhile from our
Tho verse. af the Uead of tills col-
umn is pu there for th'J cojpfort of
Jjonioerats. Puzzle: find the silver.
OliftVs there all right. Didn't Co
I And another thing just think u
i what we'll do to 'em four years from
In tho meantime Tom Phillips is
organizing a gang of Democrats to
move to Texas. It isn't safe any lon
ger for a Democrat in this latitude.?
.The euu.se of the disaster which descended upon'the Democrats
in the .national elections are" so apparent no one need be an expert
in the ml of diagnosis to discover them. To ordinary political ob-
lencrs they were as muni fast months before the election its they
mi' now an dherefore the result of the contest was not a -surprise
all hough probably few were prepared to see so overwhelming a vic-
tory for the Kepublieans. ' " '. I ; '
Succinctly stated the .factors contributing to -the Harding vic-
tory were a united Kepublican party dissension in the Democratic
pnrly and concentration of all the elements of discontent in support
of n parly promising u change.
Although Harding was unacceptable to a few licpnblVans who
were formerly aligned with the Progressive movement and to anoth-
rr small group who stood out strongly for the League f Nations
(he division in the party was so slight as to be negligible. 'For
first time .since the schism arose in the party eight years -ixw
U. 0. I'. presented practically a solid front. ' s
It is equally plain that Democrats were split over the League
isKue. "With Senators Heed Gore and other prominent party lead-
ers out of line with he party policy it was a foregone conclusion
find Cox could not poll the full party strength.
In summing up the elements of discontent that were naturally
drawn to Harding we may mention all who for any reason were
opposed to the war including' pro-Germans and other foreign ele-
ments 'of our population who were dissatisfied with the peace settle-
ment; all who held the administration responsible for the high cost
of living and those who blamed the government for the recent drop
in commodity prices particularly farm products: those who had com-
plaints on account of income taxes and in sh'ort all that large num-
ber of people who for any reason believed that the country would
benefit from a change. With all these elements added to the nor-
mal Kepublican vote the chances for Cox to be elected were nil
from the outset.
Jn addition to haying all conditions for a successful fight ready-
iinule tor their purpose the Republican campaign managers had the
money necessary to conduct an intensive systematic campaign.
The reports of the opposing campaign committees filed with the
senate committee investigaing eumpuign expenses showed that the
Republicans spent morq than three million dollars while the Demo-
crats spent considerably less than one million. It is not necessary
to assume that ait her party spent money improperly to see that the
Republican managers would have an immense advantage under
such conditions. '.
.' " To the factors enumerated above in accounting for the turn-
over in Oklahoma the effect of the primary campaign for the scna-
iortthip must he considered. It is clear that the bitterness developed
by the fight between the Ferris and Gore factions persisted and in
the general election it affected not only the senatorial' '-contest but
also the entire state and national tickets. The Socialists also even
though they had a candidate of their-own were naturally drawn
to Harreld. '
To assume That the result of the national election was a distinct
repudiation of the League of Nations in our judgment' is highlv
illogical. The fact that Mr. Harding drew support from both the
pro-league and the anti-league factions in his own party and that
many of his most prominent supporters- notably .Mr. Taft and Mr.
Hoot who assumed to know his mind constantly held out the hope
that he would favor the entrance fo America into a League of Na-
tions not substantially differen from the one proposed by President
Wilson gave the Kepublican candidates the votes of millions of men
and women who want some kind of peace league. Ry no course of
reasoning which we can fathom' can the election be regarded as a
"solemn referendum" on the League of Nations as .Mr. Wilson
hiniicu ji to ue. i ne most that it can he construed to
lelerenee to this
Ilut just because
cheerfully il'a no
going to help the
we eat our crow
sign that we'r
We feel sure that you will admit
that tho Daily Kxpress movie slurv
on election night was a success. The
only thing Hurt marred the pleasure
of the party was tho fact that we
had to make so much fun for the
G. O. P. fellows.
Webb Neal has announced that mi
will dispossess Col. Barefoot from
the postofflce In about fifteen mn-
utos after the official returns are re-
ceived moving his mules into the
basement of the building.
Si Simp says be notices that hi.-
party Is always defeated when il
doesn't get enough votes to elect itf
. Strang to say the sun was .shin-
ing gloriously the day after the dark
disaster to the Democrats.
With Capt. Jimmie Cox in com-
mand; we'll have a jolly trip up Sn!;
Creek. All aboard boys. Bert Bare-
foot will lead tho procession to the
A 8TOL.EN SMILE 'ER
issue is that the majority for the A
do not want the covenant ratified in the form in which it came from
i arm; beyond that the election 0f Harding as bearing on this issue
'"rims anything or nothing. '
For our own part we have hopes that in deciding the grave
filiations involved in the peace treaty Mr. Harding will give weight
to the judgment of such men as Mr .Taft and Mr. Root and that
villi the aid of concessions from Democratic senators he will be
able to muster enough support in the senate to ratify the treaty in a
lorni that will be acceptable to the other signatories and at the
same time give America her proper place in the group of nations that
urn columned tor the preservaion f world peace. There is nothing
in the platform of his parly or in the sentiments of the American
people as voiced in the national election to restrain him' from tak-
ing such a course ;
Customer "I say do you ever play
anything by rfwuest?"
Delighted .Musician "Certainly
Customer "Then 'I wonder If you .1
be -so good aa to play a game of domi-
noes until I've finished my lunch?"
"Is your wife going to follow your
advieo as to how sho will vote?"
"I think so" answered Mr Meek
ion ir I exercise my usual precau-
tion and find out exactly what her
Ideas are before I offer any advice."
Washington Star. .
The taxi-driver turned at the end
of the second hour and eyed hU
"Are you taking me by the hour o-
by the day?" lie asked.
. "By the year" responded the hag-
gard passenger. "I'm looking for i"
home:" Pearson's Magazine.
WHEN I first come (leesa country
lonjrti time ni'f I t Ink wns
preely goodn place. Kveryting ne
cfislii so mooch mid I ninkn plentn
leevlnj; wecili ilnlla sexn hits a day
on ila rnllarond.
Hut Insii flvn; seexn year he go tin
iln hum. Kveryting Ko up eon da price
I S I; it fly machine. I see one dnt air-
ship ninkn tall spin one day he lnsa
da head. When he come down was
broke tousrind piece een dn smash. -And
ila fond price gotta so high now
:is dnt nlrship. 1 dunim for sure hut
niobhe he go een da smash too. He
piny too mooclia stunt weelh (In
'.vngpn. Kef. be try makn tall spin
ilunl weelh too niooelm price I hope
he come down ecu da smash. And eef
dnt hreakn da price een tous.md piece 1
I no cure.
I been dees.-! country longa time and
' dnnno somnllntr before one my frlen
'elln inn other day. He says "Pocsii
helluva country' We liiloi way from ila
You know when I first funic deesn
oiintry ila pnrkeis owim da whole
works already. Da country was here
lint 1 dutino we get in from da Indians.
My frlen say da Indians mnka plenln
light when we come leevc over here.
He say' now t'nilc Sam. gocva every
one da farm and plentn mi y and
dey was still preely mail.
'. So I getla grcaln Idee for mobile
sloppa dn trouble. Kef da Indians
wanta deese country hack I tluk cos
soodn Idee mnka heein proposlsli. Eef
he gotta plenta money mebbe be pay
leelle mole price now I dnnno.
You krinw finiia ting as dnt happen
weelh one my frien. tlle gotln fruit
itnnd ami .ninkn Icctie money. Preely
soon too inoorlin eompetish puttn ber .
iiess on'da bum. So my frlen sella da
place gotta cash and klssn da pucker
find resin bunch ot run fleesn coun-
try gooda bye. . I tint flat was gooda
hmieli for t'!ir)c Sam. Ion.
Wot you link?
"Mamuia Mr. Coirox' has proposed
to me." s
"Do you love him dear?"
"Oh. yes. inaiMUia very much. Tie
Is worth a million." s
"Of course yea drti How stupid of
to ' ' i' "'"tion."
Rubbed into the skin for. rheuiiKr
tism ' neuralgia contracted muscles
sprains or lameness. Ballard's Snow
Liniment goes right through tnn
flesh to the bone easing pain ami
riiuovlng the cause. It is a powerful
pain relief. Three sizes 30c Cue and
$1.20 per bottle. Sold by Wren Drug
Co. " !
YVaHers. Joe H. English 43 ycaM
oia postmaster of Walters .for the
past seven years died from blood-
poisoning superinduced b a smull
scratch. The deceased had lived here
Pure Fresh Milk
on Your Table
in Your Cooking
Imagine the economy and
convenience of having milk
that is pure and fresh every
time you want to use it 1
That is what Powdered
Milk meahs""to you.
Spell it backwards
O R. A N D
Klim is pure rich milk re-
duced to powder form with-
out cooking. Nothing is taken
out but the water. Replace the
water and you have milk again
fresh and sweet.
Food experts endorse Klim;
Klim-fcd babies are healthy.'
And theolder childrenare more
sturdy when they drink Klim.
Make your pantry your dairy.
Get a supply of Klim
to fill your family
needs: Kiim Pow-
dered Whole Mdk
(full cream) for
drinlcing for coffee
for Cereals and des-
serts ; Kl.m Powdered
Skimmed IIi'.k for
all cocking purposes.
Merrell-Sotile Sales ('orp.
East Grand Ave. Oklahoma City
Okla. Klim is on sale at these
A1.5KRCUO.MHK (JKO. CO
. - : N HAL'S MARKET
The Red Cross
BECOME A NURSE
Pays $35 to $50 per week. Uencral
Hospital needs nurses. ' SALARY
AND EXPENSES WHILE LEARN-
ING. A profession that will never be
overcrowded and which commands
THE TRAINED NURSE HAS NO
LIMIT TO WHICH SHE CAN RISE
But even the medium nurse re
ceive.s more than the stenographer
at her best.
i I in nnrcos Ira ninv rlpt.t if iha C
How he American h'ed ('
l i.st liscnl year m finishing up such relief activities in Europe as j advantages of any school. ClPbses
iiiih he consistently discontinued and in carrying bn those activities ! now formi"e- 'Vll'e for full inror
vau'h are still deniHiidcd. is shown hy the fVothcotning annnul re-t malion about ''lia "' course
. " ' to
. From the signing "of the armistice to Jan.-1. 192D.' it was found SuP- of Nurses
-netical)!e to consolidate all operations under the immediate super 1 Gwt'' 'Hospital 24th & Cherry St.
vision of the Commissioner to Europe the Junior lied Cross 'hcin ' Kans" City Mo.
Uy June 3D. 1!I20. operations had so far pro- V TT V .'.
Ie coiifinel 1 l'.l...l -.'.. ..i.:. it ... FORM aipdi amt rr w d a wv
Ik...: ir. . t . .. . . ori.Mii. lonienegro. V"
' Russia ami trie Maltic Slates. Vicnnn an.l 1tlun..f! Jioldenville.-Organization of a
S. C. DURBIN
206 New Tye Building
ford Bond A leer Helton ' lt0
Dond Melton & Melton
Koonu 409. 410. 411. New Firit Nitloot)
and insure that prop-
erty before it is too
late.' . v
CI B.March '
eoi Ty Bldg. Phoa M
Mrs. P. M. DeVore1
1410 Colo. Ave Phone 821.
Opera Class Sat. A. M.
J. ROY ORR
Office In Courtaoui.
DOCTOR LXZDS I
Oiagsoiii and Internal Mediclma.
First National Rank Building.
DR. L. E. EMANUEL
Office 308 First National Bank.
Office phone 5tf(); residence 583
mrs. r. k! McGregor
Hemstitching Picotmg Braidiug
and Button Holeg.
At Urihi's mora
MINNETT OPTICAL CO.
For eye comfort let us make
your glasses. Our reputation is
'508 First NationalBank Bldg.
Phone 342 '
Res. Phonp ri8. Offleo Phone 003.
JOIiN C. MILLIKEN
County Surveyor of Grady County.
City .Engineer of Chickasha.
Office: City Hall
DOES YOUR ROOF LEAK?
"NVe absolutely sloji leaks in any
rind' shindies tin or paper.
M. L. SMITH Phone 1341.
t.-' . lint : i a..-' hi viuj; rvi..nt u but
. Ml t
We S? iho
made a department.
jrr-essctl that they were confined
onstantinoi)le ant South l?.t;u uimh
In i s ts relief work ... France and Bel.; the most cx-
ensive of all its overseas act.vitics the American Ked Cross fur-
nished supplies to ..8o villages and directly benefitted 3.030 000
persons by g.tts or sales at nominal prices. Hundreds of co-opera-ne
stores established I during the year by the American Ked Cross
in this territory are still being operated by the French and Belgium
Just received by yesterday's
express a beautiful line of
Georgette blouses combinations
of charmeuse Panne Velvet and
Crepe back' satinall the newest
shades included: Astex navy
and Bisque. You wiI readily
note the exclusiveness of these
blouses. '. !
Come in anil buy n meal grinder. You will save enough in two
days to pay for it. And when you have once used one you would
not be without it for a hundred times what it cost.
Our churns make the butter come quickly and knock out of Hie
milk all of the fat there is in it. Don't you need a new churn?
Come in and see.
Our hardware is the best; it stands the lest.
GILKEY-JARBOE HARDWARE CO
"company toiur'Jhase an airplane for
i commercial purposes were perfected
I hfee recently. An expert pilot has
I been engaged. The city council do-
j noted ten acres for a hangar.
During the veai
petite at all look
need of direct relief w-.m-l- n..i.. .r
. .ll vamslicl so that the operations there have been confined to ' white's Cream Vermifuge is the r.
itome. Service tor American soldiers anrl ih ram:rA. .... i . i . I pHv ia t .ua.. . i. ... . n
f j . . ... . ". " 'oimnrs nua Hie; meui uui. i-i
M'wiiui . ncniire jnsiiruiions tor etiiiclren.
If your child eats ravenously at
j times and at other times has no' ay-
out for worms.
35c. Sold by Wren Drue Co.
depends upon niuie than what -you say or Ihrf' style of
. your jieiiiiiaiiship. Your message it is true expresses
your TIIOI'CIIT : bfit it is the atmosphere surrounding
your nicssage'that conveys your SELF.
In oilier words the paper is as important to your LliT-
TKK as good clothes are to your SELF.
' SYMPHONY LAWN SYMPHONY CHARME
For those who are sensitive to tlie touch of elegance
and who take pride in fine stationery "SYMPHONY"
is the papier d 'excellence." Our stationery of all kinds
affords you the best possible 'opportunity for beautiful
correspondence. It will pay you to look over our display.
Store 9 '
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Pool, J. Edwin. Chickasha Daily Express (Chickasha, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 264, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 4, 1920, newspaper, November 4, 1920; Chickasha, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc728805/m1/4/: accessed September 20, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.