The County Democrat. (Tecumseh, Okla.), Vol. 26, No. 28, Ed. 1 Friday, April 9, 1920 Page: 7 of 8
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THE COUNTY DEMOCRAT*» TECUMSEH. OKLA
Illinois Woman Presents Party Princi-
Cm“ A DMoCEAT Aj,w°gi,T«
i lu till* issue of the Democrat we are
! pleased to announce the candidacy of
lion. Clyde U. Pitman for re-eleatiou
to the office of County Attorney,
i Clyde s administration of this office
has been noted for its economic sue-
ievss. llis prosecution of criminals has
] made Pottawatomie Couuty a terror to
■the lawless. He has been fearless and
i straightforward in his advice to the
; other county officers wLeu his services
I'.uv'c been culled for, untl has displayed
u knowledge of the county’s business
! affairs that would be hard to replace
I through any other man.
j No important question in which tna
i couuty at large was concerned has pas-
1 sed him unnoticed, lie has stood open-
ly ami emphatically either for or
! against any given project and his in-
fluence has been an important factor
in the rond building progress we have,
made during the past three years. He
is the kind of a man who naturally
(makes good in office. He has entered
i the race for another term at the re-
!quest of many,of the county’s leading
citizens and hfs many friends feel con-
fident of his success. _
Mrs. Howard T. Willson, chairman
of the Illinois Womuu’s Executive
Committee, tells why she is a demo-
crat in the current issue of Edict, of-
ficial magazine of the first Congress-
ional district, Illinois Federation of
W'omen’s Clubs. Mrs. Willson says, in
“1 believe that the Democratic
party stands today, as it did at the
time of Jefferson, for true democracy
—for the safeguarding of the special
privileges to none. During all these
long centuries in which women have
had practically no rights and but few
privileges, there has grown in their
hearts an imperishable desiie for self-
expression, not for their own sakes
alone, or even for the most part, but
that hey might voice tlneir longing
for a better world for their children.
When the Democratic National Con-
vention declared, in 1900, its belief in
the principle of direct legislation
whenever practicable, it voiced its faith
in real popular government, and after
their long silence women are glad to
speak for themselves.
“In the last eight years the Dem-
ocratic administration has shown that
it believes the benefits of government
should come home to the humblest. It
has concerned itself with the workers.
It has gone on record as unalterably
opposed to the exploitation of the wage
earner, and especially of the children
of the nation.
“Long years ago the eight-hour dny
was adopted for government employees,
but the Democratic administration
went further; it declared that all com-
panies holding Government contracts
must agree to the eight-hour day, and
it adopted the eight-hour day for wo-
men employees in the District of Col-
umbia, and passed a child-labor law.
Jess Row made a business trip to
j Oklahoma City Tuesday.
1 Mrs. Win. Row and baby are visiting
i relatives at Trlbbey this week.
Miss Alma Cochran spent a few days
with homefolks at Ohickasha last week.
Mrs. Geo. Seay and children are vis
| iting relatives at Elmore City this
, week. ^
Albert Leeper was here from Macomb
Wednesday on business at the court
Frank Boydston was here from Wa-
notte Tuesday looking after business
SHAWNEE WOMAN GETS ( The residence of J. D. Main in the
PROMINENT MENTION | south pan of the city is noaiing com-
Mrs. W. H. Curtice of Shawnee, was • *
the subject of a special page ariicle J Clarence Johnson, Macomb druggist,
jn the current issue of Holland’s Mag- I wa8 here Wednesday on business at
azine, published at Dallas, Texas. The j the court house,
article, which was written by Cora H. j •
Miley, very interestingly tells of the j L. I. Patten of Macomb, was here
aeconiplishme.it3 of Mrs.'Curtiee in her . [ast week attending a special meeting
work of bettering humanity, and es- 0f the Odd Fellow lodge,
peeially the good she has accomplished i *
as the head of the Curtice Industrial J John Lamiraud, candidate for couuty
School. 'commissioner from the Third District,
If the State Industrial School, which j wa8 the city last Friday.
is to be built south of this city soon, , '---
had a woman of Mrs. Curtice’s ability! Opie Smiley came down from Okla-
at the head of it, those who are un- ),oma City Wednesday for a visit with
fortunate enough to be confined in the ^is mother Mrs. N. M. Smiley. #
institution would receive training of a i
character that would fit them for most
any station in life.
Bert Jackson of Chickaslia, represen-
tative in the legislature from Grady
county, was in the city Tuesday on
Mr and Mrs. T. C. Wvatt. who live business with County Superintendent
northeast of Shawnee, were in the citv II. M. Fowler. Mr. Jackson was one o
CoMy c"rk Z KrrScSTSS.?'r.?i.S.
Feed is high, but Meat is correspondingly high. We believe in Cattle and we
believe in Feeding Cattle and we back up our belief by loaning money for
Feed to Feed Cattle, or loaning money on Cattle to Feed.
What this community needs to solve the question of money all the year
around is MORE LIVE STOCK of every description, from Chickens to
Tecumseh National Dank
E. L. ROSEBUSH, President.
M. H. WAGNER, Cashier.
Majestic Theater TeSeh
Under New Management
GLADYS HOULETTE and CREIGHTON HALE in “Annexing Bill”
AL JENNINGS in “Bankers Treachery”
BILLY WEST in “Wild Women and Tame Men”
SPECIAL UNIVERSAL FEATURE
MONDAY AND TUESDAY—
“THE GREAT WHITE TRAIL”—Just released. A story of the Frozen
HELEN GIBSON in “Danger Ahead” and the
Tecumseh Male Quartette
20 and 30 Cents
FREE SHOW FOR THE LADIES—KIDDIES (UNDER 12 YEAB8; 5C
Always a Good Show _
10c and 25c
WEI IIxLY FINANCIAL REVIEW’.
•Jjow to paint j
Takt !»'• **"*
Call, Himhrop Hu
You can make your old car
look us l illinnt nnd plo«y as n
(hia yeni model. A lew hour*
of your apare lime and no great
expense is involved it you use
MOTOR CAR ENAMELS
Ensy to apply, these high
grade enamels come in ci ht
handsome colors in addition to
Black and White. Paint end
varnish the car in one operation
and dry quickly with a tough,
We’ll show you what Kyanize
Motor Car Enamels will do for
your ear and give you a copy oi
our booklet, “How to Paint
NEEL HARDWARE CO.
The effects of the war ou our for
eign commerce ure moat evident iu
| the flow of-merchandise to and from
this country and Europe and other
parts of the world. Aceording to an
analysis of our foreign commerce <|ur-
| iug the first year of peace the bainuce
| of trade in favor of the United States
reached $-L017,744,265 us compared
with +.1,11, ,.ti 4,835 in 1918, and $3,*
281,044,642 in 1917. This tremendous
bulunce in our favor is, however, ex-
ceeded by the balance of trade against
Europe alone which totals $4,435,410,-
If our trade with Europe is elimin-
ated, the balance of trade for 1919 is
against the Uni tod States by $417,-
066,.'101. This, of course, due in a large
measure to the increasing amounts of
crude materials and foodstuffs im-
ported chiefly from the tropical coun
tries of South Amt. ca, Oceania and
Europe supplied about one fifth of
I our total imports and received about
two-thirds of out totul exports during
(the peace year 1919. There was an in ,
crease last year in total values of j
135 per cent over imports from Europe ‘
and 34 per cent over exports to that 1
Continent above those of 1918. The
great needs of the different countries
of Europe afforded a ready market for
the bulk of American erports with lit-
tle selling effort on our part.
In tl c past Europe has taken more
than 50 per cent of the total exports
from the United Status. Of our trade
to Europe since 1917, the United King
dom received a share nearly equal to
the combined exports of all other Eu-
ropean nations in both export and im-
|port trade. Our exports to England
alone have averaged $2,000,000,000 nn-
iaually for the past three years, lu
.the first year of peaeo our imports
from England more than doubled over
I those of the previous year. This rep- |
I resents the best showing of any Eu- !
ropean country since hostilities ceased j
Mrs. nnd Mrs. F. E. Huott are re-
COMING TO TECUMSEH
Monday, April 12
^ OW/V PRIVATE CARS
A MAMMOTH AMUSEMENT ENTERPRISE
HOME STATE BAN A
RECEIVES NEW SAFE
The Home State Bank received their
new safe Thursday from the Mosler
Safe Co. factory at‘Hamilton, Ohio. It
is absolutely fire and burglar-proof as
near as is humanly possible to be made,
of triple-plated Maganeso steel of the
very best material and is quite an
added asset to this growing institution.
ANOTHER FEW RESIDENT.
Dr. A. G. Harman, who lias been lo-
cated at Cleo Springs for some time be-
ing engaged in the practice of dentistry
moved his family to this city this week
and will locate 'here permanently. Dr.
Burn an lias opened offices in the Te-
cumseh National Bank building. He
showed bis faith in the future of Te-
cumseh by purchasing a home immedi-
ately ou his arrival here, buying the
property formerly owned by D. J.
Morgan in the northeast part of town.
The Democrat is glad to welcome Dr.
Harman and his family to this city,
and we are sure he will have no cause
to regret his action iu casting his lot
with this growing city.
Glover Cotteu spent Monday in Ok-
lahoma City. ______
Mr. and Mrs. E L. Rosebush spent
Tuesday in Oklahoma City.
Jack Braly and Ramsey Drake spent
Sunday and Monday in Chickaslia vis-
iting Mr. Braly’s brother.
J. L. Fox, Shawnee, Route No. 6,
was in the city last Friday on business
and while here made this office a call.
Bob Waren, who recently purchased
the Thomas residence in the west part
of town, moved hjs family to it this
,]jin Green, prominent Maud citizen
and an allround booster, was in town J
Tuesday mingling with his many
Jim Davenport was here from Sul-
phur the first of the week visiting F.
S. Douglas and family and T. K. Dav-
enport and family.___
S. M. Ramsey, one of the best and
most highly respected of this county s
citizens, was in town Thursday from
his farm near Morvin.
lee man is on the job again. Any
one wanting ice will call phone 138.
No ice books sold on credit—cash in
advance. C. B. HARTOON.
ceiving the congratulations of their |
many friends over the arrival of a
baby daughter at their home last week.
Mrs. Earl Morford of Shawnee, can-
didate for Court Clerk on the Demo
erati'c ticket, was in the city Thursday
in the interest of her candidacy.
Ai i ;-l>
(First published April 9th, 1920.—2t)
.State of Oklahoma, Pottawatomie
i.\ ill l-J COUNTY COURT,
lu ti.e blatter of the Estate of C. C.
Bui lock, Deceased.
NOzICE of settlement of
Notice is hereby given, that the ad-
ministrator of the estate of C. C. Bul-
lock, deceased, lias rendered and pre-
sented for settlement, and filed in said
court his final account and report as
said administrator and his petition ter
distribution of said estate and for his
discharge, ami that Wednesday, the
28th day of April, 1920, being a day
of the April 1920 term of said court
at ten o’clock a. m. of said day, at
the County Court Room, iu the City
of Tecumseh in said County and State,
has been duly appointed by the court,
for the settlement of said account, and
hearing said petition, at which time
and place any person interested in said
estate may appear and file his except-
ion in writing to the account and eon-
ti st tne same.
Witness my official signature this
7tli day of April, 1920.
(Seal) Judge of the County Court.
UNDER A PALACE PAVILLION THEATRE!
A GRAND SPECTACULAR PRODUCTION !
More Men, More Women and Children! More Horses, More Ponies, More
Donkeys! The Largest Pack of SIBERIAN BLOOD HOUNDS!
BIGGER, BETTER, and GRANDER THAN EVER
BIG CONCERT BAND AND SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
WATCH FOR THE
BIG FREE STREET PARADE !
Under Waterproof Canvas—Rain or Shine!
REMEMBER THE DAY AND DATE
Lot Location Lear City Light Plant
We would certainly appre-
ciate it if those who are in
arrears would r ay their Subscription.
A Good Place to Trade
LARSH & HANON’S
Mrs. Walter Johnson and Miss Blakie
Fcrree of Macomb were in the city Sun-
day visiting Mrs. Johnson’s parents.
Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Horne.
Noel Burrow, who is working for
the Marla ml Oil Co. at Ponen City,
was here Sunday for a visit with his
parents Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Burrow.
M;“s Maria Douglas, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. F. S. Douglas, who is attend
ling college at Chickaslia, spent the
week end with her parents in this city.
Miss Douglas was accompanied by two
very popular young ladies, who are at-
tending the same school, Miss Mar-.
Goiens of Carnegie, and Miss Marv
Castle of Chickasha.
L L. Surber. popular agent for the
Ford automobile, made a business trip
to Oklahoma City Monday, driving a
Ford truck back for one of his eus
ers. Mr. Surber says he has more or-
ders booked for ears than he can fill
at the present time, but experts in the
near future to be able to get all the
cars he needs. ___
R. 8. and J. M. Caldwell left Monday
for Tulsa and Kansas City, making the
trip in their Chandler car. They will
visit the big banks in these two eitie*
for the purpose of getting ideas a« tr
the best arrangement of fixtures botr
for the eonvenienee of customers aa<i
rapid transaction of business for th*
bank they are going to start in 8hae
’Hiis is indeed the logical time to choose material for your SPRING
ami SUMMER FROCKS. You will appreciate the various cloths we
show—also, you will be pleased with the quality and price.
New Silks and Voiles
What a distinctly individual wardrobe one
can plan from these fabrics—all new and a
pleasing range of colors you will admit.
A Brilliant Showing of
.lust a step from the ribbon section are these
absolutely new necklaces which are an ad-
ded adornment to the afternoon dress.
—OF ASSURED STYLE AND QUALITY
Hie snow white Aresco Underwear needs
no introduction to man” of our customers.
These garments made of soft, pure white
and flesh color—durable nainsook—trimmed
with dainty lace and ribbon should be your
preference for the season.
xedtibna WfiniHe SWppffirag
New Oxfords and Pumps—Styles to please any mem-
ber of the family.
LARSH & JIANON
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Henderson, L. P. The County Democrat. (Tecumseh, Okla.), Vol. 26, No. 28, Ed. 1 Friday, April 9, 1920, newspaper, April 9, 1920; Tecumseh, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc937076/m1/7/: accessed October 22, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.