Cherokee County Democrat (Tahlequah, Okla.), Vol. 34, No. 47, Ed. 1 Wednesday, October 15, 1919 Page: 1 of 10
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OFFICIAL PAPER OF CITY AW) COUNTY
PUBLISHED BY THE ARROW PUBLISHING CO.
SUCCESSOR TO THE TAHLEQUAH ARROW AND HERALD.
TAHLEQUAH, OKLAHOMA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOllKR 15.
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D. 0. SCOTT, President L. L LESLIE, Cashier.
J. B. PEARSON, Vice-President H. B. UPTON, Ass't. Cashier.
Condensed Statement of the Condition of
The First National Bank
As rendered to the Comptroller of the Currency at the close of business,
September 12th, 1H19.
Loans and Discounts $371,552.34
United States Bonds.... 60,OOP.00
Liberty Bonds 34 ,f 10.09
U. S. Treas. Certificates 19,000.00
5 per cent Fund 2,500.00
Bank Building 9,000.00
Furniture and Fixtures. 1,600.00
Federal Reserve Stock... 3,000.00
Revenue Stamps 12.63
C«h1i ami Sight Exchange 130,633.38
Undivided Profits ....
Reserve for Interest-
Reserve for Taxes ...
The above statement Is correct.
L. L. LESLIE, Cashier.
Jonn B. Stapler
A. S. Wyly
w. W. Hastings J. M. Crew
D. O. Scott J. B. Pearson
e itt J. B. Crew
MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM
LANDMARKS LEFT BY JEWS
Many Cities of Spain Can Show th«
Remains of Streets and Build-
ings They Occupied.
In mnny big towns In Spain there
are beautiful remains of the ancient
Jewries, the streets and buildings liuv-
inir fe^en preserved intact to this day.
There are, for Instance, says the Jew-
ish Tageblatt of New York city, sever-
al tine residences which belonged to
wealthy Jews before 1102, especially
the two beautiful synagogues in To-
ledo, with their Hebrew inscriptions.
In Cordova, an important part of the
old Jewish quarter still exists, and
there is a beautiful little synagogue
with Inscriptions around the building,
which is sltauted in a street named
Calle MalmonMes. In Seville there are
four churches which were formerly
synagogues. One of the most beauti-
ful Jewries is that of Cordova, the
birthplace of Maltnonldes (Ramban).
It Is built in a tine Gothic style, and
| the old communal' house Is now used
' as a school. In Saragossa there are
I whole Streets of the old Jewry still pre-
j served with residences of wealthy Jew-
I ish denizens. Another old Jewry Is
| that of l'ontevedra, which is supposed
I to have been the town where the al-
] leged Jewish forbears of Columbus
I lived. There are thousands of Span-
ish families bearing Jewish names, and
they know they are of Jewish extrac-
tion. Several members of the Spanish
nobility are also of Jewish origin. It
' Is very remarkable that the Jewish
: type is even still preserved with such
' purity in those parts of Spain which
| have large Jewish communities, es-
pecially Andalusia and Catalonia. Nev-
| er can one .see in Europe such beauti-
ful types of women with their wonder-
' fill eyes, natural elegance, and most
attractive elasticity and dignity as are
to be found In Seville and Granada.
If You ever Expect
HIGH SCHOOL TEAM WINS FROM
N. E. S. N.
On Friday, October 10th, teams
representing the N. E. S. N. and Cen-
tral High of Muskogee battled in a
grueling free for ull melee to a vic-
tory the Muskogee team by a
score of 31 to 0. x
Central High outweighed the N.
E. S. N. hoys by ten pounds and most
of them were returned soldier. . but
In the first few minutes of play the
Normal held the Muskogee boys for
downs on the five yard line, but a
fumble by the Normal made the first
The Muskogee boys were just a
little too much in weight, and on
the line.did what was expected.
Claude Thompson was the only
boy who carried the ball for twenty-
five yards through the Muskogee
! Stapler gain i Muskogee team
ja few lessons in punting the ball
I down the field. Friday's line-up
N. E. S. N. Muskogee,
j A. Manus r.e. Wanasek
]('. Thompson r.t. Montgomery
| T. Denniaon r.g. Walsh
j Fite c. White
I Hransiain l.g. Parker
l.t. F. Smith
A. L. Ablugton, manager of the
Tahlequah Light & Power Co., left
Aiundoy for a short visit with hisj
family in Ft. Scott, Kan., and a bus-
iness trip to St. Louis.
Mrs. A. L. Comfoi. of Westville,
came Monday to be the guest of Miss
Pauline Ranch for a few days.
makes a whale
of a cigarette!
ALL HAVE FAVORED NUMBER
Inhabitants of Various Countries Show
Marked Preference for Numerals
to Their Fancy.
Some curious conclusions have been
reached as the result of what are
called the "preferred numbers" of the
Inhabitants of different countries. The
basis of ihe Investigation? had to do
with the various denominations ci
motley, postage stamps and other me-
diums of value. '
It appear* that nenrly all rrtees
, ince a marked preference for the
numbers two. three and live and their
multiples. The Mahommedans, howev-
er avoid the use of the number three.
Among the French and other Latin
peoples two and five are more popular
than three, while the English prefer j
two and three and the Germans three
. The Chinese ' 'd to resemble
the Latins in their choice, while the I
peoples of India have a strong liking
for two. The number seven is most j
used in the Slavic countries. The I
higher numbers ate not much used ex- |
cept In Spanish-speaking countries, as
eleven In Salvador, seventeen In Mexi-
co, nineteen In Spain. The people of
Hawaii are said to be fond of thirteen.
You must put Money, in
THE^i PC, LET IT STAY THERE
antftwftfys add to it—
the first step is: come into our bank ank and
open an account.
the second step is: to regularly add as much
as you can to it.
the third step is: to keep this up for a year-
then you will never quit.
you will have found the peace and comfort
which comes to the man with money.
you will receive h per cent interest on saving
THE FIRST STATE BANK
"THE HANK WHERE YOU FEEL AT HOME."
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS.
J. ROBT WYLY, President.
W. P. HICKS, Cashier.
R. H. COUCH, V.-Presldent
R. J. WIGGINS, Ass't. Cashier.
L. C. ROSS PERCY WYLY R. H. COUCH
P. L. KEENAN J- W. RE1D ED SHARP J. ROBT. WYLY
therefore that public spirited eiier
t'.etic people throughout, the country
will volunteer to act as census enum-
erators even though they not care
for the positions so far as the pay Is
concerned. 1 should be sorry to think
and 1 do not believe, that all our pa-
triotism was used up by the war and
none left over for public service in
times of peace."
Leonard Logan, Supervisor of the
Census for the 2nd District of Okla-
homa, which includes the counties of
Cherokee. Wagoner, Muskogee, Has-
kell, Adair, Sequoyah, McIntosh and
Okmulgee, states that he will need
about 179 enumerators for this dis-
trict. Applications or requests for
application forms should be sent to
him on or before October 25th. Ills
address Is Tahlequah, Oklahoma. As
a test of their fitness for the work
applicants will be required to fill out
a sample schedule and will be duly
notified of the time and place for
this test. So far as practicable the
place selected will be one which is
Jake Sharp, who ha3 been re-
leased from the army, is here visit-
ing his uncle, Ed Sharp, and renew-
ing old friendships. Jake was a
member of the 328th Infr.ntry, 82d
Division. He was In the Argonne
Forest and has been in the hospitals
[in France and America ever since.
L. C. ROSS
A CALL FOR M0.000 CENSUS
Awmittng jour aayao, you'll
find toppy red tidy f#rf
tma, handaone ,
half pound tin .
and—that claamy, practical
pound cry at a! glaaa humidor
with apon|e moiatmnar top
that kemp a Princm Albort in
auch pamoi oomdititm I
Copyright I IIP by
ft. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co.
S \TOUcertainly get yours when you lay your sflnokecards on the table,
JL call for a tidy red till or a toppy red bag of Pfince Albert and roll a _
j -matin's cigarette I You'll want to hire a statistical bureau to keep count
of your smokestunts! Why, you never dreamed of the sport that lies
i awaiting your call in a home rolled cigarette when if a P. A. for the
1 Talk about flavor! Man, man, yon haven't cot the listen of half your I
j *mokecareer until you knomr what railing 'em with P. A can do far your
contentment! And, back of P. A.'s flavor, and ran fragrance preoft of
i Prince Albert's qoaUty—etanda oar exclusive patented proceaa that
! cuts out bite and parch I With P. A your smokeaong in a matin's ciga-
rette will outlast any phonograph record you ever beard! Prince Albert
> is a cinch to roH Ifs crimp cut and ataya pat Ilka a regular oall
Prinoe Albert npaeta any notion yon ever had as to how delightful a
Jimmy pipe c« be! It is the tobaooa that has made three men smoke
I pipee where one wee smafcsl hstorsi It has won pen all or«r the nlttap
to the Joya of smoking.
* I. REYNOLDS T0SA«o:cOMfAWY.'W ii ip M. > fc C.
_rMuou ot# 1
The Director of the Census, Hon.
Sam. L. Rogers, announces that 80,-
000 enumerators will be needed to
take the next census. The work be-
gins on January 2 and will last about
"(wo weeks in cities, and a month or
more in rural districts. Rates of
pay will vary, depending upon the
locality and character of the district
to be canvassed. The average pay
per enumerator at the census of 1910
was about $70. At this coming cen-
sus It will probably be not less than
"Active, intelligent, and reliable
men and women, not less than 13
years of age, are needed for this
task," said Director Rogers, "and, In
a sense, this is a call for volunteers.
The importance of a complete and
reliable census, especially in these
critical times when more than ever
before perhaps we need complete
data regarding population, condi-
tions, tendencies, and resources, can
hardly be .ever-emphasized. The re-
organization of the social and eco-
nomic structure and the readjust-
ment of International relations ne-
cessitated by the War must be based
on accurate knowledge it we are to
act wisely and deal Justly with all
classes and all interests. It Is hoped
ALL THE TINE
We have just received our stock of New Fall
Goods, and invite you to call and get our prices
before buying elswhere. Nice new spring
goods' for Man, Woman and Child, at prices
that will surprise you. Also have a complete
line of Mens, Womeas and Childrens shoes at
prices within reach of all. Come in and see us.
Beside the 10c iMse
Here’s what’s next.
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Cherokee County Democrat (Tahlequah, Okla.), Vol. 34, No. 47, Ed. 1 Wednesday, October 15, 1919, newspaper, October 15, 1919; Tahlequah, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc90551/m1/1/: accessed January 21, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.