Cherokee County Democrat (Tahlequah, Okla.), Vol. 34, No. 35, Ed. 1 Wednesday, July 23, 1919 Page: 1 of 4
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♦ Published ta +
♦ th« Interest* +
+ of Tahlequah 4
+ and Cherokee +
♦ County. *
OFFICIAL PAPER OF CITY AW COUNTY
PUBLISHED BY THE ARROW PUBLISHING CO.
SrCX'ESSOR TO THK TAHLEQUAH ARROW AXI> HERAIiD.
TAHLEQl AH, OKLAHOMA, WEDNESDAY, .11 I.V 2:(, l!>11>.
W& art now experiencing tin? same difficulties resulting
from dry weather that prevailed during last summer. A year
ago we were literally parching from dry'weather which set in
in May. It was with great difficulty thut t)Ue farmers were
able to pull th'eir stock through the past winter and at the
heaviest expense perhaps they ever experienced.
In going out from Tahlequah in most any direction one
is impressed with the wonderful crop of Wheat and oats that
has been harvested, and in many cases thrashed. Where
there is no shock tfr stack of grain in the fields that were
harvested is found large stacks of straw. The question i3:
Whjat will become of this straw? Will it be fed up by the
farmers by permitting live stock to feed at will and trample
lots of it under foot or will it be baled and sheltered for use
next winter? ' .
Indications are at this time that the corn crop of Cher-
okee County will be very light indeed. Indications also point
to a very limited crop or cotton compared iwith years gone by.
Indications also point at this time to a short second crop of
hay These facts staring us in the face should cause reflec-
tion, and every opportunity should bo taken to provide abund
ance of roughness for nexf winter
This bank welcomes new accounts i-.nd strives to please
by rendering a service unsurpassed.
OPEN AN ACCOUNT WITH VS.
THE FIRSTNATIONAL BANK
Capital and Surplus $100,000.00
D 0. SCOTT, President
J." B. PEARSON. Vice President
L. L. LESLIE, Cashier
6 G Phillips. Ass*t Cashier.
Washington, D. C. July 20.—The
Oklahoma delegates with Bertha
Snell as Interpreter are now in this
city before the congress in the in-
terest of the Eastern Cherokee.
They expect; to come before the
committee of Indian Affairs soon to-
morrow morning, they having al-
ready a promise of a hearing before
leaving this city for their homes in
Oklahoma. Miss Snell made her
plea, stating "we do not |want to
leave this place until we have ac-
complished something," in which
cause we have the goods and the
could be done toward getting a hear-
ing before the committee of Indian
Affairs. They have already intro-
duced the bill and expect a hearing
soon. Miss Snell is a bright and in-
ti llifient young woman of Oklahoma
'RESIDENT BEFORE THK
will thia thank democrats'."
I.lews that contracts
IE WAITERS CAN
DR. A. WALTERS, DENTIST, wiil
treat and guarantee to euro your
Pyorrhea of the mouth. There are
nine tenth of the people that are af-
fected with this horrible disease.
Pyorrhea-alvoloris is a disease o£
the teeth, gums and also,the bone,
(when allowed to go on without
proper treatment). Pyorrhea is
probably the cause, directly or indi-
rectly of moro ill health than any
one disease Arthritis, chronic rheu-
matism, appendicitis, nephritis and
endocarditis are soipe of the ailments
brought on by neglecting to have
your mouth treated. Being a gradu-
ate under Doctor W. M. Crimshaw
of Atlanta, Ga., a specialist in pyor-
rhea, I nse his methods which have
proved to be successful, and will be
glad to have you come in and have
vour mouth examined, which will fee
free If vou have a dark deposit on
your teeth and your gums bleed eas^
J - _ A <>n ro fH
By order of the Sanitary Commit-
tee and in compliance with Ordin-
ance number 139, all owners of im-
proved real estate in the city of Tah-
lequah which shall be located upon
1 or accessable to any street, square
or public alley or way along which
the city sewer ard water lines are
laid, notice is hereby given to all
owners or their agents to connect all
closets, sinks, bathtubs, etc., upon
their respective lots with se-id sewer
iir.es Within thirty days after this
notice I will inspect your premises
and if you have not compied with
this notice, you will be punished ac-
cording to law.
This the 13th day of July, 1J19.
Chief of Police.
First published July 19, 1919. 4tDA
I awarded for the construction of pub-
I lie highways to cost approximately
| 2,000,000. About 35,000 men will
| lie employed in the work this year.
I Of the large total of money to be
I devoted to this useful undertaking
| nearly $1,000,000 twill be contribut-
jed by the Federal Government un-
j der authority of an act pasned by a
iDeomcratic Congress in 1916.
j In this liberal assistance the gov-
ernment is to afford to the people of
| Pennsylvania they will have a very
| substantial evidence of the construc-
tive legislation which a Democratic
Administration has brought into
force and effect for the benefit of
every State and all classes.
It has been the habit of some Re-
publican newspapers and some Re
publican politicians of Pennsylva-
nia to assert that an under advan
tage has been given in the South
in the laws and policies fostered by
the present National Administia-
tiou. The people of that state can
row properly estimate the accuracy
of these assertions while they are
spending almost a millian dollars
and employing thousand's of men
under the inspiration and sanction
oi a Democratic statute cl which
they are thus far among the chief
President Wilson was under no
constitutional command and bound,
by no moral obligation to explain
or defend before the Senate hi.'
course in the Peace Conference or
his part in creating the League of
Nations. Neither was there need, as
he told the Senators, to report to
them what was attempted and don.-
in Paris. Yet, he has given to lh
Senate- and through the Senate to
the people—an eloquent and con-
vincing argument and justification
for this country's continuance in an
international partnership to pre,
serve the peace that lias been won
after four years of sacrifices, star-
vation and slaughter.
If, as his critics contend, lie s.-ldj
notliig new upon his subject, cer (
tainly all that he uttered utas true.
The business of keeping the peace
belongs to every nation whose inter
ests and safety • will be threatened I
by war: that is. to every nation of
the world. And in fulfilling this!
duty the nations c;n have hereafter!
ro more success, acting severally,
than they have had heretofore. They j
r.iuet be brought Into concert; into
a coalition that will pledge their j
moral and material resources to the j
common task of safeguarding them
i selves by protecting their neighbors}.
The President ,was under no ne-
cessity of proving the obvious. Th'i
! Senate knows that a League of Na
I (ions is imperative; that it is an in
herenl, inseparable part of the ar-
rangenienl and maintenance of
'peace. There are those wh<r are
|opposing |he League in spite of their
knowledge. They pretend to see in
if obstacles and peril.. It was
' doubtless to such that the President
I addressed at least one sentence of
j his address: "Statesmen might* see
| difficulties but the people could see
j none and could brook no denial,
j If Republican objectors and cav-
illers have not been enlightened by
i what President Wilson has said it is
lonly because they have closed their
I eyes to tie light. The people un-
derstand his language and share bis
I hopes and approve his purposes.
They demand the League or Nations
The senate cannot deny them.
not safe n
IN A [|
IF THIS UNHAPPY WOMAN HAD PUT HER MONEY IN
OUR BANK, INSTEAD OF HIDING IT IN A RAG BAG, SHE
WOULD HAVE IT NOW. I
BURGLARS HAVE A WAY OF SPOTTING THE HOUSE
WHERE MONEY IS KEPT; THEY KNOW WHERE TO LOOK
FOR IT AND THEY WILL STOP AT NOTHING, EVEN MURDER
TO GET IT.
PUT YOUR MONEY IN OUR BANK AND BE FREE FROM
YOU WILL RECEIVE 4 PER CENT ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS
THE FIRST STATE BANK
"THE BANK WHERE YOU FEEL AT HOME"
3. ROBT. WYLY, PRESIDENT
R. H.ICOUCH, VICE-PRESIDENT□
W. P. HICKS, CASHIER
R. 3. WIGGINS, ASS'T. CASHIER
L. C. ROSS
R. H. COUCH
B. L. KEENAN
J. W. REID
J. ROBT. WYLY
II OTHER CHILL
'IXI VIC EVER HAVE
1- Hon Oklahoma Man Endorses
Swamp Chill and Fever Tonic.
Mr. Harve Smit'a of Haileyville,
Okla., tried various chill tonics, but
nothing that equalled Swamp Chill
and Fever Tonic. He says this fa
mous remedy never failed to cure
Thousands of others who once suf-
fered from malaria, ague and similar
ailments praise Swamp Chill Tonic
as strongly as Mr, Smith. For 20
veaia* it has been the one never fail-
Swamp Ch lit Tonic acts quickly
and surely. It seldom takes more
than three days to break up chills.
And no purgative has to be taken
__________ . \ i m i u«j " -■
it ic <rptiitit? drv in this part Corn with it the medicine itself acts gen
It is pet g , , uj'pm'jihlv unmi the liver an<
ami cotton needing rain
tly and agreeably upon the liver and
Miss Vl'irv Uu'ager and her moth- There is no calomel in Swamp
Miss Marj v, i- ,3ca |(.hj]1 Tonic—nothing but purely veg
"m? Joe Morris died Thursday of .-table ingredients and iron. It is
eea eas- i Charlie Latta and wife, Dona Latta
- . . sophia Goodrich motored over
lly you have f*Uy from Muskogee. They were gu«ts
n" pRy^ wmtS d D S Of their sister. Mrs. Rosser. They
A. WALTERS. D.U. j home Sat urda, f Inst
Miss Beatrice Markham enter- | wntlds im> full of bee hunter?
tained Saturday evening u . I . llllIU )er 0f trees have been found. I
c.hicken roast and 0°*H0,,an Ml i avls is so far the champion, he
Zr^anranS Mrs living located four tree, In one day.
and Mrs. .J. C. Denton and Mr. and
tasteless, and pleasant to take. N'u
merous physicians prescribe it reg-
ularly they knoiw it is the best rem-
edy there is for r.ialaria, ague, chills,
fever, colds, grippe, etc.
Dealers everywhere recommend
and sell Swamp Chil Tonic. The price
is t',0 cents. Try a bottle.
IIAII, MEN" TO HE
Mr nnd MI'S, hobb vvu i ut- numm. .
and Mrs. L. L. Leslie, enjoyed the picnic supper on Hie
Mrs "c" E. Taylor of Muskogee.
Those invited were Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Hunt, Mr. and Mrs. T. J.
Tread Well, Mr and Mrs. Ross Wil-
liams, Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Leslie.
Mrs. Gus Tinch, Mrs. J. B. Stapler.
Mrs. John Aley of Oklahoma (^ltj,
Misses Nell Stapler, Cherrle Mc-
Spadden, Madeline McSpailden, Evp-
lvn Tinch, Messrs. Blake Ross, \\il-
lard Puller, Bill Hicks, C. F. Bliss
Bates Hunt. Berry Peterson,
Morgan of Tulsa, John R. Stapler
nnd John W. Stapler.
President and Mrs. ti. W. Gable
entertained Saturday evening eoitT-
plimentnry to the visiting faculty of
the Summer Normal. About thirty
L. C. ROSS
Mrs W. W. Hastings and daugh-
ters Ahniwake, Mayme Starr and
Lilian arrived home Friday from
Washington, D. C.
Prof. Wade Shumate, head of the
Training School of the N. E. S. N.,
left Monday for Chocago to take
work In the university. Mrs Shu-
mate and daughter will join him
H P. Couch returned Tuesday
from a trip to Westville.
Mr. and Mrs. Clias. Rich of Tulsa
came Sunday and are the guests of
Mrs. Rich's sister, Mrs. W <>.
Mrs. Eliza Alberty and Mrs Nan
McNait went to Siloam Springs
Wednesday to spend two weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Tissington had
as guests for the Week end Mr. and
Mrs Garland Curl and children and
Miss Carrie Tissington of Muskogee.
Oklahoma City, July 22.—Chair-
man A. L. Walker of the corpora-
tion commission today announced
that beginning next week inspectors
from the commission would be di-
rected to make Inspection of all de-
pots and station facilities for hand-
ling passenger trains in the state.
This will be done with a view of re-
storing conditions as regulated by
tlie commission before the lines
went into the hands of the govern-
ment and when the commission had
control. Depots must he cleaned tip,
If they are in unsanitary condition,
bulletin service as to trains must be
restored and station agents will be
intruded to give polite immediate
attention to Inquiries from the trav-
eling public "We are going to see
that this Is done," said Chairman
Walker "Within a few months the
railroads will be turned hack to the
owners subject to state regulations
as they were before. We shall be-
gin now to educate station agents
and those In direct charge or local
facilities that the traveling public
must be given attention they have
had under regulation by the corpor-
NREST (iROWINO IN CHICAGO
Chicago. July 22.—Chicago today
appears to be confronted by one of
the most serious industrial situa-
tions in its history because of labor
strikes and lockouts. It is estimated
that more than 150,000 men are
idle and the number appears to be
growing. Efforts of employers to
settle the disputes h;r e thus far
been (unsatisfactory. In many of
the disputes the only demand o' he
men is for a closed shop. In other
instances they ask for increased pay
and a 44-hour week, with time anil
a half for overtime. Several of the
strikes were unauthorized by the
unions, according to labor leaders,
the men walking out in groups.
Labor leaders declare that mem-
bers of the union have been seized
by a spirit of restlessness. They de-
mand a change but in some instanc-
es when asked to formulate their
terms they either refuse or postpone
Employers accuse unions of vio-
lating the wage scales of joint trade
agreements and declare it is im-
possible to deal with their men un-
der the conditions.
Among the men now out on
Building trades lockout 100,000.
International Harvester company
Stockyards packers, 10,000.
Crane company, 7.000.
Mayor William H. Thompson be-
lieves that the unrest among labor
is due to the high cost of living and
be criticises the national adminis-
tration for its failure to take drastic
stops to curb food profiteers
J. I). Guinn lias received his com-1 Prof, and Mrs. Hogan Markham,
mission as game warden for this who have spent the past ten days
county, has entered upon his duti'.*^ with Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Markham,
and appointed several deputies in j left Monday for Chlicago w'here
different sections of the county. I ProT. Markham will do research
That it is the intention of the state work in chemistry in Chicago Uni-
department that kiling game out of , versity and also have charge of the
season and the destruction of fish chemistry labratories in the Francis
by dynamiting is to be stopped is Parker school, a branch of the Chl-
evidenced by the fact that one of the cago University. Mrs. Markham will
eight rangers of the state has been
placed in Cherokee county, so when
vou go hunting be sure to have se-
cured your license and otherwise
comply with the game laws.
About fifty Boy Bcoilth came over
from Tulsa Monday and are now in
camp on the Iillinois River.
continue her study of art.
Misses Vera Allison and Ahni-
wake Hastings came home Sunday
from a week end visit in Muskogee
with Miss Katharine Crew. Miss
Crew came with them for a short
PI RES SPREADING IN'
Mrs. J. B. Pearson, Mrs T. S. Al-
lison, Miss Cleo Held and Miss Lau-
ese Pearson returned Wednesday
from Chicago wfiere they have spent
Spokane, Wash., July 22.—Forest
fires which have been burning for
more than a week over an area of
several hundred square miles in
northern Idaho and Western Mon
tana, continued to spread today, al-
though three thousand men were
fiuhting" the flames. Hundreds of
millons of feet of standing timber
have been burned and at least three
small towns in Montana are directly
threatened with destruction.
A report early today stated that
Gilt Edge, a hamlet east of Lewis-
town. Montana, was menaced by the
flames. Another report said Alber-
ton, thirty one miles west of Missou-
la. was safe for the time being, but
not entirely out of danger. St Re-
gis also west of Missoula, was re-
ported hemmed in with fire and
communication shut off.
Mavor William Hae Thompson be-
One swallow doesn't make sum-
mer, hut thirty-nine "robins" may
help to furnish a fall
ALL THE TINE
We have just received our stock of New Spring
Goods, and invite you to call and yet our prices
before buying elswhefe. Nice new spring
goods for Man, Woman and Child, at prices
that will surprise you. Also have a complete
line of Mens, Womens and Childrens shoes at
prices within reach of all. Comeinandsee us.
Across from Postoffice. Beside the 10c Store
Here’s what’s next.
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Cherokee County Democrat (Tahlequah, Okla.), Vol. 34, No. 35, Ed. 1 Wednesday, July 23, 1919, newspaper, July 23, 1919; Tahlequah, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc90539/m1/1/: accessed October 23, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.